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What does each character plant in the garden enotes? In the photos, the plant appears to be planted too deep, and the water that drains from it might become somewhat channeled. Once again, you can see all of these in the ezines (one for each name). (the plant pictures i took from the online sites, so not all of these plants might be in the garden). First, you need to know which plant is which, and what the plant's type is.
Very interesting. Did these plants come from your imagination? I'd love to know how many of them have a tag on them. I know that any plants you place in your garden can have a tag on it that describes what type of plant it is and what it's called. How did you know about those plants?
I noticed on the photo of the "Buxus Villosa" that the care instructions tell you to "establish" the plant. Is this the term they use for transplanting a plant?
Yes, that would be the term they use for transplanting a plant.
Is the "Lantana Camaranifolia" one of those plants that had to be crossed and sown? And I noticed that the rootstock of the plant in your picture looks like the rootstock of the "Buxus Villosa" in the picture you mentioned.
Yes, that is a cross of the 'Dwarf Mexican Buxus' and the species lantana. Some people might like this plant for the way the foliage changes colors in the spring. It does look pretty. And the rootstock of the Buxus Villosa looks like the rootstock of the lantana because, like I said, they're both members of the same genus.
I have a very specific problem with this "Euphorbia Irenioides".
Problem with the Euphorbia? Or with the gardening advice you're receiving?
I planted that plant about four years ago and I don't recall planting a companion plant for it. But I noticed that my hosta "Virescens" and my ornamental grass "Pennisetum orientale" were planted between this plant and my azaleas, and I started to think that those plants could have had some influence on that plant because, now that I think about it, I had planted those two for their flowers, not for any other reason. I am not sure that this plant is the reason that those plants' flowers have all become small and white and that their leaves turned from green to white. They are still blooming, but are becoming weaker and weaker each day. I am afraid that they may wither away. Does this plant have some bad qualities that I should have known about or, even, avoided?
Hmm, is this the plant that has the small flowers? If so, why did you think of putting them around that plant? I don't know how or why you planted those plants around that plant, but I don't think that was a good idea. Why did you plant them there?
Another thing is that this plant was planted, I think, next to a tree. Maybe it was planted too close to the trunk of that tree? I noticed that there is a tree stump in my garden that was cut recently, and I am going to remove the stump so that the tree can grow in the area. So I'm going to pull that plant from its bed so that I don't disturb it any more.
Good luck with that. The only thing I can suggest to you is to have the gardener from the nursery pull the plant from the tree. If the gardener from the nursery won't pull the plant, then it might be time to get rid of the plant. The 'Buxus Villosa' is strong, and I'm not sure that your problem is due to proximity to the tree stump. If it is, that could be due to something the nursery might not have told you about. They might have put the plant too close to the tree. But I don't know. It's difficult to say.
You said that you had trouble with this plant, but I don't know what you had trouble with. What problem did you have with it? And have you read any of the reviews of this plant? They may help you figure out what to do next. There are some nice people on Yahoo! Answers that will be able to tell you if that plant is good to grow, whether it will bloom all year long, whether it will stay healthy, etc.
This is what one person wrote about it (scroll down to page 15 to see the name and number):
I put this in my garden two years ago. This was after I had already planted the Iris in my garden.
I had planted the Iris a month before I planted this. I did not put the Iris to where it was planted last year. I used two inches of garden soil, making sure there was a space between the Iris and this plant to make the grass grow. It is 4 feet tall and about 2 feet wide at the base.
I also planted sweet woodruff around it and I did this two months after it was planted, and the sweet woodruff came up right away. My Iris has yet to start.
I was not expecting this plant to grow so well. I did not have to weed this, and no fertilizer. I had good soil. I have not fertil