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DIMORPHOTÉCA, Marguerite du Cap, Sow, plant, maintain

DIMORPHOTÉCA, Marguerite du Cap, Sow, plant, maintain


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Dimorphotéca, or Cape Daisy ...A carpet of brightly colored daisies

Here is a fast growing plant which quickly produces carpets of daisies with often bright and bright colors - but not always - often used in very sunny gardens, because it resists direct sunlight, high temperatures ... You will have it understood, it is perfect for southern gardens. It appreciates a light, drained soil… And, if Dimorphotéca likes the sun, it appreciates the equally cool soils.
There are many species and varieties, annuals or perennials, with deciduous or evergreen foliage. You can sow as early as February, under shelter, in cold regions and far from frost outdoors.

Botanical name:

• Dimorphotheca spp

Plant info:

• Cycle: Annual plant or perennial depending on the species.
• Foliage: Lapse or persistent
• Hardiness: Frost plant or hardy plant
• Family: Asteraceae, Asteraceae
• Harbor : Erected port
• Exhibition: Sun
• Ground : Light, drained, and cool
• Sowing: Spring
• Plantation: In spring
• Flowering: July to October
• Rooting: Roots
• Cultivation area: All over
• Origin: South Africa
• Honey plant:
• Edible plant: No

Special features of dimophotéca

• Very numerous daisy flowers with long, narrow, slightly serrated foliage.
• Dimophotéca literally produces a dense carpet of flowers, most often very colorful (golden yellow).

What advantages in the garden?

• Very floriferous.
• Resistance to the sun and to "high" temperatures.

What exhibition?

Sun.

What soil?

• A light, drained and fresh soil

Method of multiplication?

• Sowing

When to sow Dimorphotéca?

From February until April.

How to sow dimorphotecac seeds?

Under cover, from February:

• Sow clear seeds, in a box, in sowing potting soil.
• Cover with a little potting soil and tamp down.
• Water with a sprayer and keep moist.
• When the seedlings bear a few leaves,
• Transplant them into individual cups…
• Fill them with seedling soil mixed with heather soil.
• Transplant the seedlings.
• Water on dry soil.
• Transplant as soon as the risk of frost has passed.

Sowing in the ground:

• Depending on the region, sow in March or April.
• Work the soil which must be light, drained and fine;
• Add seedling soil and sand if necessary.
• Sow clear dimorphoteca grianes.
• Cover with potting soil.
• Tamp then water.
• Keep the soil moist until emergence.
• Then keep cool.

When to plant dimorphotheca?

• Plant in spring, April and May.

A word from the amateur gardener:

Depending on the variety or species of dimorphoteca, more or less hardy, you will avoid any risk of frost.

How to plant dimorphotheca?

• Prepare the soil by working it to obtain a nice, even soil.
• The soil must be well drained, amend it with sand if necessary.
• Do not hesitate to add pure potting soil so that the plant starts again well ...
• Dig a hole a little larger than the size of the container. usually depending on the size of the container plant.
• If necessary, scrape the edges of the root ball to free the roots.
• Place the dimorphoteca plant.
• Recap.
• Tamp well with your hand or foot without damaging the roots of the plant.
• Water.

A word from the amateur gardener:
If you plant several feet (probably), place them 30 or 35 cm apart.

Maintenance of dimorphotéca:

• Watering: Fresh soil
• Boost flowering: Wilted flowers should be removed.

Flowering:

• Flowering occurs from July to frost.

Varieties of dimorphoteca:

• Dimorphotheca aurantiaca = Dimorphoteca sinuata
• Sun ecklonis.
• Rainfall sun
• Sun zeyheri
• Sun jucunda
• Dim. Caulescens
• Sun cuneata

What to plant with ...

• Plant dimorphoteca with osteospermum (they are often confused), perennial geraniums, marigolds, feathery celosia

Use :

ATa garden: Alone, or in a deciduous shrub bed.
• Without garden:
in large pot of 70 cm.

Photo by & Consultaplantas picked up on Wikimedia.org under creative commons License (2.5 and 3.0) remixed for Our website

Quick sheet:

summary

Item name

Do you know the dimorphotéca?

Description

Dimorphotéca is a daisy flowering plant, in any case very close, but let's not get fooled ... It is not. It is also called Marguerite du Cap, Pluvial marigold, and even it is still confused with osteospermum. Good. Well, discover precisely the dimorphoceca and learn how to add it to the garden through sowing or planting with Our website!

Author

daniel from Our website

Editor's name

jaime-jardiner.com

Publisher logo


Sowing :
in March at the shelter.
Fill your bucket with special sowing soil.
Put one seed on the surface per bucket and cover with a centimeter of potting soil.
Tamp lightly and water.
Keep it warm (20 ° C).

Planting : in May.
Space each foot 20 cm apart.
Water well.

Flowering
: from May to frosts. Flowers of various colors which open in full sun and close again at nightfall.

Cutting : in August. Shelter the cuttings.

Cut : remove faded flowers by pinching them with your fingernails to encourage the development of new flower buds.


Sowing and planting of Dimorphoté ca:

Sowing is done in April-May, depending on the region (reserved for the south of France), in the ground when it has warmed up.

Sow clear on a finely raked and clean soil. Cover and seal your seedling, water.

To thin out the seedling to leave a plant only every 30 to 40 cm depending on the varieties.

It can be sown in terrine or in small clods in March at 20В ° under shelter and transplanted in a bucket. (This is the best way to sow them)

The Dimorphote is pinched to make it branch.


The Cape blue aster settles in beds or in rockery in southern regions where winter is mild. Elsewhere, it is grown in pots or vats to adorn a terrace or balcony from spring until fall.

There are more than 80 species of the genus Felicia, among which the agathea (Felicia amelloides syn. Agathaea coelestis syn. Aster amelloides) which comes in a few well-known cultivars like Felicia amelloides' Variegata', with variegated foliage spotted with white, Felicia amelloides 'Read's Blue', with a compact habit and blue flowers, Felicia amelloides 'Read's White', with a compact habit and white flowers, Felicia amelloides 'Blue Star', with deep blue flowers like Felicia amelloides 'Blue Star'.

Other species include Felicia amoena, with downy leaves and solitary bright blue flowers, Felicia bergeriana, ground-cover annual with light blue flowers, Felicia heterophylla, annual in tuft with small blue flower heads in summer, Felicia petiolata, with flowers in pink heads, Felicia rosulata, with medium blue flowers in summer.


Cultivation and maintenance of osteospermum

Osteospermum tolerates drought well, however it is necessary to water if this persists, as well as in the case of plantations in pots which dry out more quickly due to the small volume of soil. This plant is an excellent control for knowing when to water. When you see the stems В "В nosingВ В", it is urgent to bring them waterВ!

To limit watering and weeds, do not hesitate to cover the soil with a mulch at the foot of the osteospermums. In pot as in the ground, bring a layer of 10В cm thick of flax or hemp flakes, of well-dried pruning or mowing residue.

The long flowering time constitutes the main quality of horticultural varieties. To prolong it and stimulate the development of new flower buds, remember to regularly remove faded flowers.

In northern regions, where temperatures drop below -5В В ° C, you will tear out osteospermums at the end of autumn and renew planting or sowing in the following spring.

The osteospermums grown in pots have to be brought in protected from a cold before the period of severe frosts. Place them in a well-lit place that is kept frost-free, such as a cold greenhouse or a lightly heated veranda. clump and clean each pot before putting it in. Water very sparingly during the winter period. You will take out the pots when the severe frosts are no longer to be feared, in April or in May. You will take the opportunity to plan (replace the used soil on the surface). From June until September, you can add liquid organic fertilizer for geraniums once a month.

In areas with mild winters, perennial osteosperma can remain in the ground. Shut down a bunch in the fall, after the flowering has ended. Cover with a good thickness of dead leaves to protect it from severe frosts. In the spring, you will bring a scoop or two of compost or potting soil for flowering plants, this will renew the stock of nutrients.

Cutting back can be an opportunity to take a few cuttings. They can spend the winter in a greenhouse or in a veranda kept frost-free and be planted in the garden the following spring, to reconstitute a flower bed.


Planting daisy in the sun

The Daisy adapts to any type of soil but will be more demanding in terms of exposure. Place it in the sun, or in partial shade in southern regions. It tolerates down to -15 ° C but is afraid of stagnant water. In beds, in pots, in rockery or isolated, the daisy brings that little rustic touch to the garden. It is planted in the fall or in the spring, excluding periods of frost.

Steps to plant a daisy

  1. Dig a hole slightly deeper than your buckets
  2. Aerate the soil and mix it with compost and sand if your soil is heavy
  3. Place a draining layer at the bottom of the hole (gravel or clay balls)
  4. Lay out a layer of your soil / compost mixture
  5. Put your cups in the hole, respecting 30 cm to 50 cm between the plants
  6. Fill in the gaps with the substrate
  7. Tamp and water

Multiplication

Cape daisies are sown at the end of winter in pots or under frames. To do this, harvest the seeds of plants from the previous year in September and dry them. To sow directly in the ground, wait for the last frosts in April or May. The seeds germinate after about 2 weeks. These South Africans, hungry for the sun, are very sensitive to the return of cold with durably humid weather such as they often occur at the beginning of June. Plants stay small and flowering may be delayed. This is also the reason why you don't have to rush to plant.

In a warm location with permeable soil, Cape Daisies bloom until late summer. Osteospermum is actually biennial and can therefore overwinter in a cold greenhouse. But most of the time, the plant is grown in a planter or garden as an annual. If you overwinter Cape Daisies, you can take head cuttings in February. Choose a stalk without flowers, vigorous, about 6 to 8 centimeters long and remove the leaves. Then prick the cuttings about a third into the cutting soil. Cuttings root quickly in a bright, warm place.


Video: Gardening Tv: How to Water and Make a Cut of the Anthémis: Annual Plant


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