Seed pod where dried bloom dropped off.
Dry seed pod and seeds.
Some daylilies develop new plants on the scape below where the blooms appeared. Those new plants are called proliferations. Roots will begin to form and the proliferation can be planted forming a new plant identical to the parent.
Proliferation on Salmon Sheen
Multiple prolifs on Salmon Sheen, each forms a clone of the plant.
All daylilies are not the same. Salmon Sheen is the only daylily that regularly has proliferations in my garden. This daylily was given to me as a handful of prolifs from Miss Billie's garden. I stuck them in the ground as she instructed and they grew.
I cut the scape above the forming prolif and leave it to grow as long as the scape below stays green. Even if roots fail to form, leaving a small piece of the scape to stick into the ground up to the base of the prolif usually results in rooting and growth when cut from the parent plant.
Instructions by a daylily expert on propagation by prolifs is on the web Here
Prolifs usually grow mid-scape after most of the blooms are spent.