Good care ensures longer enjoyment
With these care tips from Bernhard Young Plants B.V., you and your customers get longer enjoyment from our plants.
A Sundaville is a Mediterranean plant that needs little water. Check before watering to see how moist the soil is. The Sundaville loves sun and half-shade. The more sun the plant gets, the flowers it gives. By removing the exhausted blooms, the Sundaville can effective utilize its energy and continue blooming exuberantly.
In a light place, the Passiflora feels its best. With too much direct sunlight, the flowers can bleach out. Ensure that the plant is not in the wind, especially not if the plant is in a pot. Keep the ground moist, but make sure that the roots are not standing in water. Add plant food once every two weeks. The Passiflora can be pruned both in the spring and in the autumn, when the plant is brought in for wintering. Most types are not frost-resistant.
Morning or evening sun is great for a Fuchsia, but during the day, this plant primarily loves half-shade. Fuchsias need a great deal of moisture due to the strong growth and blooming. Add fertilizer to the water once a week for even fuller flowers. Remove exhausted blooms and the berry-shaped seed pods, so that the plant can put all its energy into the formation of new flowers. Most Fuchsias are not winter-hardy.
The French geranium enjoys standing in the sun or the half-shade. Because of this, the plant does need water regularly. Ensure longer enjoyment from this easy plant by removing exhausted flowers.
The Senetti also loves sun or half-shade. Give the plant water regularly, depending on the outdoor temperature. In dry weather, the Senetti needs water more often. The removal of exhausted flowers ensures longer blooming pleasure.
A blooming Phalaenopsis orchid prefers a light space at 19 to 21 ⁰C. Avoid direct sunlight. The plants needs water only once a week. Bright green roots characterize a well-tended Phalaenopsis. The roots of dry plants are grey. Clip off an exhausted branch above an eye. A number of weeks or months later, the Phalaenopsis will form a new branch that can bloom again.