Wisteria

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wise

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Wisteria
« on: June 08, 2023, 10:28:22 PM »
I was curious about this plant, which adorns the gardens with its pleasant smell, and I tried to root it by cutting 3 sticks last year, without success. I tried my luck again this year by cutting 10 cuttings and 3 of them worked. I will move 2 of these 3 cuttings to different places after they have developed roots. One of them is already at true place, adjacent to the garden wall.

What are the needs of this plant in the early stages of its development, what it likes and what it does not like. I would like to benefit from the knowledge and experience of friends who have knowledge and experience in such matters.

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Jura-Glenlivet II

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #1 on: June 09, 2023, 12:47:33 AM »

We had a wisteria growing up the front of our house when we moved in, In England they grow best on a south facing wall. You can prune wisteria twice a year, in August and February but it will need really sturdy support and a potash feed to get the best from it.

Unfortunately, we had to cut ours down as whoever set it, had put it where the down pipe from the guttering was and it kept ripping it from the wall, itís like a slow growing anaconda.

https://i.pinimg.com/736x/2d/69/6b/2d696b06b2e436314c814ae4905578e7--wisteria-pergola-longwood-gardens.jpg
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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #2 on: June 09, 2023, 04:25:38 AM »
Wisteria is a beautiful vine, but it is a monster that will take over. I've had it cover entire trees in my yard. Probably because we get so much rain, and mild winter.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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wise

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #3 on: June 09, 2023, 05:48:39 AM »
I've seen in many videos that wisteria needs well pruning. However, I am far from this stage as my seedlings have just started to sprout. Last month I fed it with burnt organic ash mixed with burnt organic manure. Since there is no additional information, it means that I will continue to water once every evening. I don't know if it's true, but I haven't received any information to the contrary.

Thanks both of you for the information you provided.
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boydster

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #4 on: June 09, 2023, 09:57:46 AM »
I've heard it said that it is the wisest of vines, and surely that means something.

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Space Cowgirl

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #5 on: June 09, 2023, 01:28:11 PM »


Japan has some fantastic wisteria gardens.
I'm sorry. Am I to understand that when you have a boner you like to imagine punching the shit out of Tom Bishop? That's disgusting.

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faded mike

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #6 on: July 11, 2023, 07:45:14 PM »
I was curious about this plant, which adorns the gardens with its pleasant smell, and I tried to root it by cutting 3 sticks last year, without success. I tried my luck again this year by cutting 10 cuttings and 3 of them worked. I will move 2 of these 3 cuttings to different places after they have developed roots. One of them is already at true place, adjacent to the garden wall.

What are the needs of this plant in the early stages of its development, what it likes and what it does not like. I would like to benefit from the knowledge and experience of friends who have knowledge and experience in such matters.


I heard you can use honey or boiled
(soaked) willow twigs as a natural rooting hormone. possibly seaweed somehow as well. Just FYI
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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #7 on: July 11, 2023, 09:42:08 PM »
Never pegged you for a desperate housewife fan bur I guess everyone has their vices.

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wise

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Re: Wisteria
« Reply #8 on: July 11, 2023, 10:36:43 PM »
I was curious about this plant, which adorns the gardens with its pleasant smell, and I tried to root it by cutting 3 sticks last year, without success. I tried my luck again this year by cutting 10 cuttings and 3 of them worked. I will move 2 of these 3 cuttings to different places after they have developed roots. One of them is already at true place, adjacent to the garden wall.

What are the needs of this plant in the early stages of its development, what it likes and what it does not like. I would like to benefit from the knowledge and experience of friends who have knowledge and experience in such matters.


I heard you can use honey or boiled
(soaked) willow twigs as a natural rooting hormone. possibly seaweed somehow as well. Just FYI
I know these. I even know rooting them in water or air. I dipped it in cinnamon and planted it like that.

They opened buds and leaves from the beginning, but as the weather got warmer, the leaves dried up. This is somewhat demoralizing. I'll wait until they get through this winter. I wonder if they will open buds next spring. They dry out is also possible.
They hate me cause they can't control me.

"The greatest sacrifice is not what you do for others, but what you give up to do for yourself."