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We hand select the finest plants and flowers for our stores.
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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
Perennials are plants that live for over two years. So your perennials should return year after year if you consistently cut back your stems and dig up your bulbs. For a visually attractive garden, go for lotus and tulip flowers.
Many herbs are perennials. If done right, you can ensure a steady supply of mint, sage, thyme, and even rosemary for years. Perennials are essential to soil management as their extensive root systems prevent soil erosion and weed control. Sowing perennials is best if done in spring as the warming soil encourages growth.
Annuals are plants that perform their whole life cycle within one year from growth to reproduction to death all in one season. And they will not come back. Annual plants should thrive through consistent pruning and daily watering. Famous annual plants include lily flowers, corn, watermelon, and even peas.
Plants can also be classified based on the crop seasons to know when they can be sown and harvested to reap better benefits. They are classified into three groups, namely: Rabi crops, Kharif crops, and Zaid crops.
Rabi crops (e.g. Wheat, gram, mustard, potatoes, peas, and so on) are sown in winter. Due to rainwater, this type of crop has a great risk of getting damaged. Hence, you have to grow them after the rains.
Kharif crops, on the other hand, are summer crops since they are sown in the summer season. Examples of Kharif crops are Rice, Maize, Cotton, Tobacco. Ground Nut, Millet, etc.
While Zaid crops are crops that are mostly grown between the Rabi and Kharif crops. They require warm weather for their growth. Zaid crops mainly produce seasonal fruits and vegetables such as watermelon, sugarcane, musk melon, cucumber, etc.
Struggling with all the different plant lingo? Here's a quick lowdown for a starter:
While cacti do not require humidity, tropical plants do or they will wilt or develop poorly. For extra humidity, you can spray it with a bottle full of distilled water. You can also try filling a tray with pebbles, then, add water just up below the tops of the pebbles. Or simply buy a humidifier.
Like most plants, indoor plants also have slow acclimatization to their surroundings. So, it's best not to move them often, especially if it will affect the amount of light, and temperature level resulting in a negative effect on your plants.
When it comes to fertilizer, most indoor plants thrive in a balanced 10-10-10 fertilizer which stands for nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium respectively. A flowering plant needs a fertilizer that is high in potassium while a foliage plant shouldn't be short of Nitrogen. Aside from fertilizers, nutrients from potting soils are vital for the survival of your indoor plants. Repot or add new nutrients to the soil every time. Cacti or succulents require a special potting mix designed to drain water efficiently and plenty of holes on the bottom.
If you don't want to attract bugs or insects that can eat away at your indoor plant, always cut off dead stems or branches and never tip coffee, tea, or sugar,