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Patio, Lawn Garden => Gardening Lawn Care => Plants, Seeds Bulbs I'm adding an addendum to my earlier message below. After searching once again for a reason why my evening primrose was not blooming, I finally found an answer at The Spruce site. According to the site, evening primrose takes two years to become mature enough to bloom. So while I had only 3 blooms develop this year--the year I planted the seed--next year I should see a prolific display of pretty pink blooms.I'm not changing my 3 stars to 5 for three reasons: One is that I have to wait until next summer and then I shall see if they do indeed bloom so I don't want to speak too soon. And two is that the package did not tell me this about the plants. In addition, I question all the other reviews of this particular packet of seeds: How did these gardeners get their plants to bloom and, if they didn't get them to bloom until the second year, why didn't more of them say so? Makes you wonder, doesn't it. Well it does me.So stay tuned because I may change my tune and my star rating next summer.My original review is below, with a few edits:_____________________________________Other reviewers have mentioned that some seeds don't sprout and I found this to be so. I planted about half of one packet early in spring under grow lights. Some of them did sprout but many more did not. I had better luck sowing them outside later on. With so many seeds in the two seed packets, it hardly matters; I still have plenty left to plant.I transferred the ones that made it to clay pots and hung them from posts in full sun. Only one of the plants seems to be setting flowers, even though I fertilize as I do all my containers and my flowers are generally neighborhood famous for their abundant blooms. Not these. I'm hoping they'll take off blooming one of these days but so far no luck.I've have bought evening primrose, but as potted plants, before and never had a problem with getting them to bloom, but these are sluggish. I wonder about the variety of these seeds? Something is wrong.
The seeds are extremely small and I think they could pass through a salt shaker. I tried sowing them in soil outside in a full sun location and nothing sprouted though they were watered daily. I then tried sowing them in a container inside by a window and in cactus mix soil which I had pre soaked. I put about 25 seeds in a slight depression in the soil in the middle of the container and used a spray bottle to mist them twice a day. I about two weeks they all sprouted and are now about two inches tall. My plan is to keep them in the container till they are large enough and possibly have developed rhizomes and transfer them from the container intact and undisturbed into an outdoor area of dappled sun in a spot that I can water easily near my house. I still have a few thousand seeds to experiment with if the above plan doesn't work out.You get a load of seeds,smaller than dust. I have not planted them yet so that's all I can say. 6,000 seeds may fill a a quarter of a teaspoon.They are almost microscopic. We are having the hottest summer (Palm Springs,Ca) since they started keeping records in the 1800's so far we have had 20 days of 123 degrees. Too hot to plant seeds. Seeds are nicely packaged with full instructions on the back of the packet.I have no doubt they will do well once the weather gets back to normal.I planted a bunch of these seeds (and they are indeed tiny!) in a large container back in May. It's now August and I don't know what all of these seeds are, but they're not evening primrose. Some dill has sprouted in the pot (I don't have any dill anywhere that it could have come from) as well as a number of unidentified plants that do not have blooms but also don't have leaves that look anything like evening primrose. Disappointed!Not even one of these seeds germinated. I might as well have saved my cash, time, effort, and potting materials by planting sand.Love these plants because they come up every year and multiply.I bought this as a gift for my newly born great niece who has been named Caroline Primrose. The package shows a beautiful flower worthy of a precious little girl. We can’t plant them until Spring so I can’t really tell much more than this.These are bum seeds. They do not grow after multiple attempts. I cannot recommend this product. Thumbs down. Seed Needs, Showy Evening Primrose (Oenothera speciosa) Twin Pac Cheap Online Retailers Cheap Outlet Online Store Ale-art French Bulldog Sitting On Toilet Canvas Paintings Wall A Charlotte Mall we obsessively test and report on thousands of items each year to recommend the best of everything.
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Quality Primrose seeds packaged by Seed Needs. Intended for the current and the following growing season. Packets are 3.25" wide by 4.50" tall and come with a full colored illustration on the front side, as well as detailed sowing instructions on the reverse.
Showy Evening Primrose is native to many of the lower states in America. The plants themselves reach a mature height of roughly 12 to 24 inches tall, displaying pink flowers with dark pink veins.
The blooms range in size from 1.5 to 2 inches in diameter, which are made up of 4 primary petals. The centers of Showy Evening Primrose, also known as the stigmas amp; stamens are yellow, while the inner petals turn from pink to white.
Categorized as a perennial flowering plant, the Showy Evening Primrose will establish a deep root system the first year of growth. It then uses this root system to regrow the following year, even after all plant life on the surface has wilted due to frost.
All Primrose seeds sold by Seed Needs are Non-GMO based seed products and are intended for the current amp; the following growing season. All seeds are produced from open pollinated plants, stored in a temperature controlled facility and constantly moved out due to popularity.
Grow a garden filled with Showy Evening Primrose flowers, from freshly harvested Oenothera speciosa seeds. Showy Evening Primrose is native to many of the lower states in America. The plants themselves reach a mature height of roughly 12 to 24 inches tall, displaying pink flowers with dark pink veins. The blooms range in size from 1.5 to 2 inches in diameter, which are made up of 4 primary petals. The centers of Showy Evening Primrose, also known as the stigmas amp; stamens are yellow, while the inner petals turn from pink to white. The stems are slender and smooth and it’s leaves are also smaller, yet attractive. Showy Evening Primrose can be rather invasive, spreading through various spots in the garden from seeds or runners. Categorized as a perennial flowering plant, the Showy Evening Primrose will establish a deep root system the first year of growth. It then uses this root system to regrow the following year, even after all plant life on the surface has wilted due to frost. Again, the Showy Evening Primrose is also known to regrow itself through self seeding at the end of each season. These gorgeous flowers have a wonderful scent, and will attract an array of beneficial insects to the garden as well. Among these insects are, butterflies, ladybugs, bumblebees, hummingbirds amp; honeybees as well. Showy Evening Primrose are often seen growing in rocky prairies, slopes, roadsides, open woodlands, disturbed areas and meadows. These attractive perennials can be grown in flower beds, along borders amp; fences or even in large containers. Showy Evening Primrose is best established in the Spring, so that they can bloom profusely through the summer months, up until late fall. If grown by the masses, you can enjoy the carpets of bright, cheery, pink flowers all season long.
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