flowers. Saturday , March 25th , 2017 - 07:14:08 AM
The problem of pests like deer, which destroy your property, is quite serious in some parts of America. One of the options to tackle this problem is to grow flowering plants that deer resist. Here is a list of deer-resistant flowers that are easy to care for, and suitable for growing in a flower garden at home.
As most of you roses lovers know, the battle with those naughty insects that plan to suck the energy out of your roses continues from spring before the first buds open, until later on in the summer, when the flowers are in full bloom. Insecticide is the solution for summer pests such as thrips and spider mites but the Japanese beetles must be handpicked. Don't dream - as I did - that if you use pesticide once, it will do for the rest of the summer! Unfortunately, you'll have to repeat the spraying as often as you'll need to. I've also tried the homemade pesticide with water and soap but well... in my case it didn't really work that well, so I had to use some more aggressive chemical. You need to check your plant for disease and treat it the right way if the case.
The Lady Banks' rose (Rosa banksiae normalis) was first cultivated during the late 18th century. The plant is a native of China, where it is found growing on altitudes as high as 500-2000 m above sea level. It is named after the wife of one of the members of the Captain Cook expedition, Sir Joseph Banks, who was a botanist. There are two different types of Lady Banks' rose: white and yellow. The Lady Banks' rose blooms in clusters and the white variety (Rosa banksiae banksiae) is double-flowered. Later, Rosa banksiae lutescens, a double-flowered yellow variety, was also found.
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