1 Gallon 3 Pack Perennials
Keep in full sunlight. Allow the soil to dry in between watering. Available in 3 different varieties based on season. We like to describe perennials as the foundation of the garden. The proper term, “herbaceous perennial,” applies to plants that die back to the ground in fall then send up fresh growth in the spring.
1 Gallon Geraniums
Water the geraniums deeply when soil is dry to the touch; in addition to watering, fertilizing is usually necessary. Use a water-soluble houseplant fertilizer or a 5-10-5 fertilizer with additional organic matter every four to six weeks throughout their active growing season. The Geranium may require repotting once they become overgrown, usually noted by wilting between watering. Pinch off any dead ends to encourage new growth. When watering it’s best to avoid overhead irrigation, as this can lead to pests or disease issues.
3 Gallon Lavender
Lavender plants are perennials; will tolerate many growing conditions, but they thrive in warm temperatures and full sun. Lavender is a tough plant and is extremely drought resistant, once established. However when first starting you lavender plants, give them a handful of compost in the planting hole and keep them regularly watered during their first growing season
4.5″ Annuals (8 Packs)
Caring for annual plants is very simple, water annuals daily keeping soil moist, apply weed preventives and mulch throughout the season. In addition, adding fertilizer and deadheading plants to encourage new blooms will give you a season of enjoyment.
Water the geraniums deeply when soil is dry to the touch; in addition to watering, fertilizing is usually necessary. Use a water-soluble houseplant fertilizer or a 5-10-5 fertilizer with additional organic matter every four to six weeks throughout their active growing season. The Geranium may require repotting once they become overgrown, usually noted by wilting between waterings. Pinch off any dead ends to encourage new growth. When watering it’s best to avoid overhead irrigation, as this can lead to pests or disease issues.
Once established, care of clematis vines is minimal with the exception of watering. They should be watered about an inch or so weekly, and more deeply during dry spells. Mulch should be replenished each spring. Be weary of powdery mildew that often affects plants with poor air circulation. Aphids and spider mites can be a problem as well. You may also plant your Clematis outside. They are usually planted in fall or early spring, depending on the region and variety. Annual pruning may also be required to keep clematis plants looking their best. Large-flowering types that bloom in mid spring should be cut back to the topmost buds in late winter/early spring.
12″ Deco Planter
Keep your Deco Planter in partial sun to sunny conditions. Avoid placing pots in the full hottest afternoon sun. Make sure the pot is kept evenly moist. Do not allow the pots to dry out, check the soil moisture often especially in high temperatures. It may be necessary to water twice a day in higher temperatures. For best results, use a well-balanced water soluble flowering plant fertilizer every other week to increase flowering, health, and vigor. Remove old flowers and seed pods to encourage new growth.
12″ Hanging Basket Calypso
This will do best in partial sun to full sun conditions. Avoid placing the pot in the full hottest afternoon sun. Water the pot thoroughly keeping the pot evenly moist not allowing the pot to dry or wilt. Check the container’s soil moister often, especially as temperatures rise. For best results, fertilizer is vital. Use a well-balanced water soluble flowering plant fertilizer every other week to increase flowering, health, and vigor. By removing old flowers and seed pods, you will encourage future blooms and fresh new growth.
Enjoy your gardenia’s beautiful glossy foliage and fragrant white blooms for several moths in any area of the home or outside as long as temperature is above 35 degrees Fahrenheit. It can thrive in both full or partial sunlight. Water once daily with 1 cup of water.
Keep in light with a half day of sun and half day of shade. Morning sun and afternoon shade is ideal. Keep the soil evenly moist and do not allow to dry out. Watering should be thorough with water coming out of the holes on the bottom of the pot. On exceptionally hot days, watering twice a day may be necessary. Lightly fertilize plants with a general vegetable formulation every other week for best results. Harvest fruit when it is ready as this will stimulate more fruit production. This variety was selected for its ability to set fruit in the Southwest.
While this 14″ variety is designed for a patio or sun room, it cannot tolerate freezing temperatures. The hibiscus may also be enjoyed indoors in any area of the home with filtered light. It will do best with partial sun from noon on, but can tolerate full sun.