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Summer Flowers

Pioneers in the industry, we offer Cockscomb Seeds, Cosmos Seeds, Gaillardias Seeds (Summer), Lotus Seeds (Summer), Marigold Seeds (Summer) and Morning Glory Seeds Summer from India.

Cockscomb Seeds
  • Cockscomb Seeds
  • Cockscomb Seeds
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Cockscomb Seeds

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Cockscomb

If you live in a warm climate, then cockscomb flowers would be a very vibrant flower to include in your garden. Also known as the Wool Flowers, or Brain Celosia, these flowers get their name because of their resemblance to a rooster's comb.

Growing these beautiful flowers is not a hard job. They grow very easily from seed, but do require regular care and maintenance once they get started.

Growing From Seed

 

 


Growing Cockscomb flowers from seeds is a very simple process. They can be either grown inside under some lights, or outside in the garden.

  • Plant seeds eight inches apart in full sun.
  • If planting inside, start the seeds six to eight weeks before the last frost, then take outside to plant in ground.
  • Keep the soil moist.
  • Avoid wetting the leaves or the flowers. This will cause a fungal outbreak.
  • Fertilize the plant every four weeks.
Taking Care of Cockscomb

Once the plants are established then you will need to monitor their health by the conditions of  the soil and the color of their leaves. If the soil becomes too dry they will have a duller color and begin to wilt. You should keep the soil moist, but not wet. Cockscomb flowers do like hot sun, but need to have some moisture around the roots. Fertilize the plant every four weeks. If it looks like the plant is failing to bloom, then wait another week before fertilizing again. At the sign of the first frost, the Cockscomb plant will die. Pull it out and remove from the garden.

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Cosmos Seeds
  • Cosmos Seeds
  • Cosmos Seeds
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Cosmos Seeds

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1.Prepare. Sow cosmos after your last spring frost. Loosen soil to a depth of 8 to 10 inches using a shovel or tiller. Then rake the soil smooth, removing any large clumps and rocks.

2. Plant. Use a hoe to create a very shallow furrow, then sow cosmos seeds about 6 inches apart. Cover seed with about 1 and 4 inch of soil and press gently.

3. Grow. When seedlings are 2 or 3 inches tall, thin them by removing extra plants. Thin to one plant every 12 to 18 inches. Keep seedbed moist until seeds germinate. Pull weeds that sprout nearby. Cosmos require little or no fertilizer in fact, too much nitrogen fertilizer results in weak, lanky stems and fewer flowers.

4. Enjoy. Sit back and enjoy the abundant color in your garden, or harvest flowers for bouquets. Like many flowers, the more you harvest cosmos, the more flowers they will produce

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Gaillardias Seeds (Summer)
  • Gaillardias Seeds (Summer)
  • Gaillardias Seeds (Summer)
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Gaillardias Seeds (Summer)

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1

Mix 1 part fine sphagnum peat moss and 1 part vermiculite in a bucket. Add water slowly to moisten the media. Add only enough water to ensure the medium it is evenly moist but not soggy.

2

Fill a 3 1/2-inch pot with the medium, tamping it down gently. Add more soil so the medium's surface is 1 inch below the top of the pot.

3

Sow three seeds in the center of the pot, placing them on top of the medium. Do not cover the seeds. Attach a misting nozzle to a garden hose or use a spray bottle to mist over the top of the seeds.

4

Place the pot in a room with a constant temperature of 60 to 65 degrees Fahrenheit. Position the pot in direct sunlight, near a window that receives eight hours of light per day. Do no place the pot near heating or cooling vents.

5

Check the soil once or twice each day for moisture loss. Water the pot to a depth of 1/2 inch when the surface of the soil becomes dry. Apply the water slowly to the pot to avoid washing the seeds from the pot's center or burying them under the soil.

6

Check the pot two to three weeks after sowing for signs of germination. Examine the seedlings when they develop their first set of true leaves, noting the strongest of the three. Pull the two weakest seedlings out of the pot carefully to avoid disturbing the roots of the remaining seedling.

7

Water the seedling when the top 1 inch of soil becomes dry. Test the soil's moisture content by pushing your finger down into it near the edge of the pot. Apply the water directly to the pot in the morning.

8

Fertilize the seedling every 10 to 14 days with a 10-10-10 nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium water-soluble fertilizer. Mix 1/2 teaspoon fertilizer with 1 gallon water. Apply the fertilizer in place of a watering.

9

Transplant the gaillardia start outdoors after the last frost date, once soil temperatures reach 65 F. Choose a location in full sun that contains fertile, fast-draining soil. Dig a hole equal in depth and twice as wide as the gaillardia's root ball with a trowel. Space the hole 12 to 15 inches away from nearby plants. Slide the root ball from its pot. Massage the bottom of the root ball, spreading the roots outward. Place the plant in the center of the hole. Backfill the hole with soil, tamping it down gently around the root ball. Do not plant the gaillardia deeper than it was previously growing. Water the area thoroughly.

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Lotus Seeds (Summer)
  • Lotus Seeds (Summer)
  • Lotus Seeds (Summer)
  • Lotus Seeds (Summer)
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Lotus Seeds (Summer)

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Now grow lotus plant at your home. get lotus seeds online at alkarty.com

Lotus Seed growing method

 

Scar the seeds. File the pointed tip of the seed down to one layer using a standard metal file, and scar until you can see white portion in the seed. If you do not scar the seed, it will not grow and may rot.       

                            
 Place the seeds into a glass of warm water. The water should not be chlorinated and must be changed every day until the lotus seeds sprout. After the first day of soaking, the seeds should swell to nearly twice their original size.



Continue changing the water daily even after the seeds sprout. You must be more delicate than before to avoid disturbing the growth, however. Growth should start after four or five days of soaking, but you will need to wait a few more days until the seedling is at least 6 in. (15.24 cm) long before transferring.



Pick the right pot. A 3 to 5 gallon (11 to 19 liter) container should provide a young lotus plant with enough room to grow. A black plastic bucket works best because of its ability to retain heat and warm the seedlings. You also need to choose a bucket that does not have any drainage holes. The plant can actually gravitate toward the drainage holes and begin growing outside of them, causing the plant to under-perform.



Anchor the seeds. Lotus seeds without an anchor may find their way out of the soil and end up floating on the surface of the water. Gently wrap a small amount of modeling clay around each seed, but do not cover the sprout.



Fill your pot with dense soil. The ideal soil is about two parts clay and one part river sand. Fill the pot with about 6 in. (15.24 cm) of this potting medium.



Gently press the seeds into the top of the soil. The seeds should rest near the top of the soil, but you should brush a light layer of soil over the seeds after you press them in.

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Marigold Seeds (Summer)
  • Marigold Seeds (Summer)
  • Marigold Seeds (Summer)
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Marigold Seeds (Summer)

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How to Plant Marigold Seeds

While you can buy marigold plants at your local garden nursery, you can also grow your own marigold seeds into plants much more cheaply.

In order for your marigolds to be ready for planting outdoors in the spring, you will need to start growing marigolds from seed indoors about 50 to 60 days before the last frost date.

Start with a tray or pot filled with damp soilless potting mix. Sprinkle the marigold seeds over the potting mix. Cover the seeds with a thin layer of vermiculite. Cover the pot or tray with plastic wrap and place the tray in a warm spot. The top of the refrigerator works well. Marigold seeds do not need any light to germinate, so you don’t need to provide light yet.

The next step for growing marigolds from seed is to check the planted marigold seeds daily for germination. Typically, marigolds will take three to four days to germinate, but may take a few days longer if the location is cooler. Once the marigold seedlings appear, remove the plastic wrap and move the tray to a location where the seedlings will get at least five hours or more of light each day. The light can be from an artificial source.

As the seedlings grow, keep the potting mix damp by watering from below. This will help to prevent damping off.

Once the seedlings have two sets of true leaves, they can be transplanted to their own pots where they can grow indoors under light until after the last frost has passed.

How to Grow Marigolds

Marigolds are a very versatile flower. They enjoy full sun and hot days and grow well in dry or moist soil. This hardiness is one of the reasons that they are often used as bedding plants and container plants.

Once marigold flowers are planted, they need very little in the way of care. If they are planted in the ground, you only need to water them if the weather has been very dry for more than two weeks. If they are in containers, water them daily as containers will dry out quickly. Water soluble fertilizer can be given to them once a month, but to be honest, they will do as well without fertilizer as they do with it.

You can greatly increase the number of blooms and the blooming time length by deadheading spent blossoms. Dried, spent blossoms can also be kept in a cool, dry place and the seeds inside these flower heads can be used to grow next year’s display of fiery orange, red and yellow marigold flowers.

 

 

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Morning Glory Seeds Summer
  • Morning Glory Seeds Summer
  • Morning Glory Seeds Summer
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Morning Glory Seeds Summer

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Planting
  • Grow annuals in a sunny, sheltered site. They need a lot of sun.
  • Plant in moderately fertile, well-drained soil.
  • Choose a site that is sheltered from cold or drying winds.
  • Sow Morning Glory seeds early in the season once the ground has warmed to 64 degrees F.
  • File the seeds just long enough to break the coat and soak them for 24 hours before planting them. (They look like little worms.)
  • Cover lightly with ¼-inch of soil. Space about 6 inches apart. Water thoroughly.
Care
  • Apply a balanced liquid fertilizer after planting and monthly.
  • Support climbers and trailing species.
  • Morning glories are low-maintenance. Water during dry periods.
  • Mulch to retain moisture and avoid weeds.
Pests/Diseases
  • Pests: Aphids, leaf miner, spider mite, caterpillar (leaf cutter)
  • Disease/Fungus: Rust, fungal leaf spots, and Fusarium Wilt
  • Critters: Deer can be a nuisance.

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Portulaca Seeds Summer
  • Portulaca Seeds Summer
  • Portulaca Seeds Summer
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Portulaca Seeds Summer

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How to Grow Portulaca Plants

Portulaca flowers tolerate many kinds of soil but prefer sandy, well-drained soil and love the full sunlight. These plants are excellent for high heat and drought tolerance, and will seed and spread themselves very well. Some control methods may be needed to keep portulaca plants from becoming invasive to areas where they are not wanted. From personal experience in my garden areas, I can tell you that these wonderful plants do spread easily and very well. I planted some seeds in the gravel mulch at the end of one of my rose beds and the following summer had portulaca plants coming up in several other areas where I had not planted any such seeds.

You do not need to water often for proper portulaca care. The cylindrical foliage of the portulaca flower retains moisture very well, thus, regular watering is not needed. When they are watered, just a light watering will do, as their root zone is very shallow.

When planting the portulaca seeds, it is not necessary to cover the seed at all and, if covered, only very lightly as they need the sun to sprout and grow. The seeds planted in the gravel mulch in my rose bed were scattered by hand over the gravel and the gravel lightly rocked back and forth with my hand to help the seed reach the soil below.

Portulaca flowers are truly beautiful in various garden and landscape settings and have been used to beautify old structures and stone walkways, as they grow well in the old cracks in the structures where winds have deposited just enough soil to support them. Portulaca flowers are beautiful growing around the stones of a garden path with their mix of beautiful colors of pink, red, yellow, orange, deep lavender, cream and white.

These wonderful plants will help attract butterflies to your gardens as well as acting as eye-catchers for your gardens or landscapes. They may be planted in containers as well such as whiskey barrel planters and hanging baskets. The portulaca plants will grow out and over the edges of the containers, making a grand display of their cylindrical somewhat moss like foliage and truly strikingly vibrant colored bloom

One word of caution though, the area around and underneath where the hanging baskets or other containers are located can easily be populated by more portulaca plants the next summer from the seeds spread by the plants the previous year. This, too, has been the case in my personal experience with this very hardy plant. While portulaca is an annual, they do indeed come back every year without any further help from me.

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Zinnia Seeds (Summer)
  • Zinnia Seeds (Summer)
  • Zinnia Seeds (Summer)
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Zinnia Seeds (Summer)

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Grow these sunny summer-time favorites from seed and starts in the garden or containers.

 

Available in a wide variety of sizes and colors, growing zinnias will satisfy home gardeners for several months each summer. Larger varieties can be used to brighten up annual or mixed borders and are a favorite in cut flower displays. Smaller varieties are well suited for containers and windowboxes or planted at the front of a garden bed.

Zinnias are amoung the easiest flowers to grow and are extremely rewarding with their beautiful colors and long-lasting blooms. Vibrant blossoms are also highly attractive to songbirds, butterflies and pollinators. Plant an array of colors and watch your flower gardens come to life. 

Fact: Zinnias are members of the aster family making them closely related to daisies, cosmos, marigolds and sunflowers.

Site Preparation:

These annual warm season flowers like full sun and rich, well-drained soil. They are easy to grow and will tolerate average to slightly poor soils. Preparing garden areas with generous amounts of organic compost and well-aged animal manure will improve the health of plants tremendously. Watch Flower Gardening from the Ground Up – video.

Tired of the same old flowers? Heirloom flower seeds — the ones that Grandma used to grow — add charm to your garden while stirring memories with their abundant blossoms and arousing scents. Best of all, we ship them FREE!

How to Plant:

Start seeds early indoors for transplanting outdoors about 6 to 8 weeks before the last frost date (seeStarting Annual Flowers Indoors). In warmer climates, sow seeds directly into planting areas and cover with approximately 1/4 inch of soil. Water thoroughly and thin to 6 to 12 inches apart after seedlings have sprouted. Once established, zinnia flowers are easy to grow and will thrive in many conditions, even if left unattended.

Fertilize monthly with an organic bloom boosting fertilizer once plants have started flowering. Pinch the spent blooms off to extend the blooming season. Mulch to conserve moisture, prevent weeds and improve aesthetics. Zinnia will not survive a hard frost or freeze.

Insects and Disease:

Zinnia plants are prone to fungal diseases including black spot, rust and powdery mildew. Use soaker hosesto keep the foliage dry and keep the soil beneath the plants clean with mulches. Watch closely for insect and disease problems and t

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Gomphrena Seeds (Summer)
  • Gomphrena Seeds (Summer)
  • Gomphrena Seeds (Summer)
  • Gomphrena Seeds (Summer)
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Gomphrena Seeds (Summer)

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*I sow from April and through May.

*I start mine in module trays…I have never direct sown them…though I suspect this wouldn’t be a problem as long as you sow after the frosts.

*Use a good compost…preferably a good peat free compost…don’t skimp here…it’s not worth it.

*I make a first in the beginning of April and then plant out about six weeks later…but make double sure you have no frost forecast.

*Space out your plants to about a foot apart…in a weed free bed…that gets lashings of sunshine…think Brazil…not Basildon.

*Gomphrena should flower from about 12 weeks after sowing…sometimes sooner in a good summer…and I think we are in for a cracking summer.

 

*Mulching around your plants will of course help keep moisture in…and weeds at bay…and your neighbours will think you are organised and professional (fools).

*I think the bright red of ‘Strawberry Fields’ looks great with plenty of flouncy Cosmos to soften it up…Cosmos ‘Purity’ is best…and then add some zingy citrus green foliage like Nicotiana ‘Lime Green’ or Bupleurum…thinking about it, I bet Dill ‘Mammoth’ would work too…and add some height.

…or swap the citrus greens for Cornflower ‘Blue Ball’ for a right ole royal knees up.

 

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Balsam Seeds
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Balsam Seeds

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Product Codealkartyseed784

Balsam Seeds

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