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  1. 4.8 × 1.9M Polycarbonate Aluminium Green House The greenhouse has a massive volume that can accommodate a considerable number of plants and vegetables. Additionally, it is covered wit 4mm thick twin wall UV resistant polycarbonate panels that allows up to 90% light transmission and helps to elimate the risk of plant burn effectively. The unique triangular framework is made for durability and stability with two adjustable roof vents for good air flow and moisture. Feautures: * Unbreakable 4mm double-walled PC panels * Sturdy rust-resistant aluminum frame * Galvanized steel base for structural support * Lockable door * Gutter system * Easy to install Specifications: * Material: Aluminum and PC * Overall dimensions: 482 × 190 × 195 cm (L x W x H) * Panel thickness: 4 mm * Vent size: 60 × 58 cm * Door size: 61.5 × 160 cm * Capacity: 17.86 m3 * Ground surface area: 9.16 m2 * Ridge height: 195 cm * Wall Height: 113cm Package Content: 1 x Aluminium greenhouse 1 x Manual
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  2. 4.8 × 1.9M Polycarbonate Aluminium Green House The greenhouse has a massive volume that can accommodate a considerable number of plants and vegetables. Additionally, it is covered wit 4mm thick twin wall UV resistant polycarbonate panels that allows up to 90% light transmission and helps to elimate the risk of plant burn effectively. The unique triangular framework is made for durability and stability with two adjustable roof vents for good air flow and moisture. Feautures: * Unbreakable 4mm double-walled PC panels * Sturdy rust-resistant aluminum frame * Galvanized steel base for structural support * Lockable door * Gutter system * Easy to install Specifications: * Material: Aluminum and PC * Overall dimensions: 482 × 190 × 195 cm (L x W x H) * Panel thickness: 4 mm * Vent size: 60 × 58 cm * Door size: 61.5 × 160 cm * Capacity: 17.86 m3 * Ground surface area: 9.16 m2 * Ridge height: 195 cm * Wall Height: 113cm Package Content: 1 x Aluminium greenhouse 1 x Manual
    FREE shipping
    (19% Off)
  3. A banana plantation for home and garden Sweet and delicious fruits The Musa velutina is the ideal banana plant to cultivate in your home and as a tub plant. As a dwarf banana it can grow up to two meters with rather slender and waxy flyleaves with pink mid-ribs. It blossoms latest after three years and develops red, sweet bananas, that can be eaten. The Pink Velvet Banana can even resist cold temperatures to some degree, if it is properly protected. Natural Place: The Pink Velvet Banana originally comes from Northeast India. All banana species originating in the Southeast Asian region. From there it was brought through migrants to Africa and through south European farmers on the Canary Islands to America, where Portugese settlers established the first banana plantations in the Caribbean and Middle America in the 15th century. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase its germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a soft file or a piece of sandpaper and place it in warm water for about 12 hours. Press the seeds in moist potting compost, put just a little compost earth on top and cover the seed container with clear film to keep the earth moist. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm between 25°C and 30°C (for instance near a heater) and keep the earth moist, but not wet. It usually takes about three weeks until germination, in a cooler environment it may take up to ten weeks. Place: The banana plant should be given a nice sunny spot, and if kept outdoors in a tub during the summer, it should be placed somewhere wind-protected, so the leaves don’t get torn. Care: You can plant your Dwarf Banana in a bigger pot filled with rich standard soil right away since it roots very fast. Keep the earth consistently moist, but avoid waterlo
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  4. A small Coffee plant for your home Dwarf Coffee grows in the beginning one stem and gets more bushy over time. Kept in a pot or tub, it can become up to 1,50 meters tall. Its opposite leaves are dark green coloured and shiny. After at least three years – in case of the Dwarf Coffee at a height of 40 to 50 cm – it brings out white and vanilla scented blossoms. The afterwards appearing fruits (coffee cherries) are green coloured at first, then become red and later on black. Each fruit typically contains two beans. Natural Place: Originally, the Coffea arabica comes most likely from Abyssinia in East Africa, which is the area of today’s Ethiopia. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you should place the seeds overnight in warm water for priming. Then plant the seeds about 1 cm deep in moist potting compost and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25° Celsius and keep the earth moist, but not wet. The germination takes about three to four weeks, while it takes a bit longer until the cotyledons are fully separated from the beans. Place: The Coffee plant can be kept in full sunny to semi-shaded places and can of course put outdoors during the summer. Care: Ideally as a substrate is a mix of three quarters of humous earth and one quarter of sand. The earth should be kept moist, but avoid waterlogging. Between April and September it is best to provide your Coffee plant with fertilizer every three weeks. During Winter: As a plant originating from East Africa, the Dwarf Coffee is not frost-resistant. Therefore, it should be kept in a bright spot with temperatures not less than 15° to 20° Celsius during hiber
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  5. Grow and enjoy your fruit and vegetables all year round with the Maze 6' x 8' Clear Polycarbonate Greenhouse
    + Shipping: $29.95
  6. Grow and enjoy your fruit and vegetables all year round with the Maze 8' x 12' Clear Polycarbonate Greenhouse
    + Shipping: $29.95
  7. A banana plantation for home and garden Sweet and delicious fruits The Musa velutina is the ideal banana plant to cultivate in your home and as a tub plant. As a dwarf banana it can grow up to two meters with rather slender and waxy flyleaves with pink mid-ribs. It blossoms latest after three years and develops red, sweet bananas, that can be eaten. The Pink Velvet Banana can even resist cold temperatures to some degree, if it is properly protected. Natural Place: The Pink Velvet Banana originally comes from Northeast India. All banana species originating in the Southeast Asian region. From there it was brought through migrants to Africa and through south European farmers on the Canary Islands to America, where Portugese settlers established the first banana plantations in the Caribbean and Middle America in the 15th century. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase its germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a soft file or a piece of sandpaper and place it in warm water for about 12 hours. Press the seeds in moist potting compost, put just a little compost earth on top and cover the seed container with clear film to keep the earth moist. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm between 25°C and 30°C (for instance near a heater) and keep the earth moist, but not wet. It usually takes about three weeks until germination, in a cooler environment it may take up to ten weeks. Place: The banana plant should be given a nice sunny spot, and if kept outdoors in a tub during the summer, it should be placed somewhere wind-protected, so the leaves don’t get torn. Care: You can plant your Dwarf Banana in a bigger pot filled with rich standard soil right away since it roots very fast. Keep the earth consistently moist, but avoid waterlo
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  8. Small tree with many aromatic orchid-like flowers The Camel Foot Tree is a magnificent small tree with beautiful lobed leaves that resemble the wings of a butterfly, and together with an abundance of aromatic flowers it is a real beauty as a tub plant. In late spring the Camel Foot Tree produces numerous pink-coloured and up to 10 cm big five-petalled flowers. Since the blossoms spring at same time as the new sprouts, the tree initially appears to be much dominated by the flowers, until the foliage is keeping up with the blossoming and changes the sight. The Bauhinia variegata can easily be pruned and is perfectly suited for cultivation as a tub plant. Natural Place: The lovely Camel Foot Tree comes originally from tropical South East Asia. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you should shower the seeds initially with hot water and then place them for 24 hours in a bowl with warm water for priming. Now, just spread the seeds on moist potting compost, put a little compost earth on top and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25° Celsius and keep the earth moist, but not wet. After two to four weeks, the first seedlings will come up. Place: Keep your plant in a warm and sunny spot - during summer it can also be kept at a wind-protected place outdoors. Care: Since the Camel Foot Tree grows a rather short stem, pruning is rarely necessary, but can easily be done after blossoming. Water the plant regularly, but avoid waterlogging, for instance in the saucer. Ideally you may set up a drainage layer with perlite or expanded clay at the bottom of the pot. From April until August you should give fertilizer
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  9. Elegant Queen of the Pinnate Palms The high crown stalk with its neat pinnate leaves sitting on a slightly furrowed stem with small rings at the leaf base, creates a graceful appearance that makes the Roystonea regia to the most elegant type of the palm trees. It produces inflorescences with big bunches of small purple fruits. In Cuba the plant is as important as it is displayed in the coat of arms. The Cuban Royal Palm can easily be cultivated in a tub, where it grows fast and steady when kept sufficiently moist and bright. Natural Place: The Cuban Royal Palm has its natural habitat in the plain lands of Cuba with a lot rainfall and tropical temperatures. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase its germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a piece of sandpaper and place it in warm water overnight for priming. Plant the seeds about 0,5 cm deep in moist potting compost and cover the seed container with clear film. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Now you might need some patience with the germination - it usually takes about 8 to 16 weeks. Place: The Cuban Royal Palm needs a bright and ideally full sunny place. During the summer from May to September it can also be kept in slightly sheltered spot outdoors. Care: As a tropical plant it needs to be watered excessively. It is best to keep it consistently moist in a permeable soil that contains expanded clay or gravel. Choose a tall container for planting, so the deep reaching taproots have enough space, and shift to a bigger and taller pot every three years. Water plentiful with lime-deficient water, but avoid waterlogging. From late spring until fall you may give fluid fertilizer for tub plan
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  10. Long-stalked neat leaves and majestic flowers Its ability to roll off any dirt, made the Sacred Indian Lotus in Asia to a symbol of purity and enlightenment. In Hinduism it symbolizes the centre of the universe, and the Buddha appears on a lotus leaf. Botanically the Sacred Indian Lotus is merely a herbaceous aquatic plant that grows runners and thick, fleshy rhizomes. Other than the water lily, it develops up to two meters upright standing, long-stalked and flawless leaves, and up to 25 cm big, fragrant flowers that host the somewhat bizarre inflorescences that contain the hazelnut-sized eatable seeds. Natural Place: The Sacred Indian Lotus has its natural habitat in Asia, particularly from Japan to China until Nepal, and to the West it can be found until the Caspian Sea. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a soft file or a piece of sandpaper until a white-coloured layer shows. Then, place it for about 48 hours in warm water for priming, where the seed can become almost as twice as big since it will absorb the water. After that, plant the seeds about 1 cm deep into moist potting compost and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°Celsius and keep the earth moist, but not wet. The germination usually takes between one and four weeks. Place: The Sacred Indian Lotus wants to be kept in a sunny place. Care: Plant the Sacred Indian Lotus in compacted clay soil and sink the pot about 30 to 60 cm deep into the water. The spectacular stalks and blossoms will come up in summer. You may give organic fertilizer every two weeks during the summer months. During Winter: E
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  11. Palm Tree beauty from Florida The massive grey trunk of the Palmetto Palm gets a somewhat braided look over the years when the dying rests of the falling leave stalks covering it. Its beautiful blue-green to green coloured circular fan leaves are deeply and almost until the leaf stalk cut in, and are collapsed along the middle rib. In terms of soil the Palmetto Palm is rather modest and grows in swamp areas as same as in sandy soils near the coast and can be labeled slightly frost-resistant as well. Usually it grows one to three new wreath of leaves during one year. Natural Place: The Sabal palmetto has its origin in the Southeast of the USA and is considered a landmark of Florida. However, it is also widely spread in the US states of North Carolina, Missouri, Louisiana and Texas, as well as on the Bahamas. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you can place the seeds for about 12 hours in warm water for priming. Plant the seeds about 1 cm deep in moist potting compost, put some compost earth on top, and cover the seed container with clear film. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Usually it takes three to six weeks until germination. Place: The Palmetto Palm likes a warm and sunny spot. After hibernation, you should keep it initially in a half-shaded place for two weeks, so it can slowly adjust to the UV radiation. Care: The Palmetto Palm is rather modest in its water needs. It is best to water penetratingly with lime-deficient water and see that you avoid waterlogging, especially in the saucer. Let the upper layer of the soil dry out before you start watering the plant again. From April until September you should also give fluid f
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  12. Heavy blossoming succulent plant from the Arabian Desert The exotic Desert Rose blooms on a bizarre looking, water-retentive succulent stem (caudex), which it developed by means of adapting to its dry natural habitat. It pleases every plant lover with a rich blossom that covers the whole plant with up to 5 cm big, white or pink-red coloured flowers. Natural Place: The natural habitat of the Desert Rose are the steppes of Arabia and Africa. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. Spread the seeds onto finely sieved potting compost or cactus earth that contains about 25% sand and is moistened with a water vaporizer. For a light germinator you don’t need to put any potting earth on top. Cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out, but don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°Celsius and keep the earth – preferably with a water sprayer – moist, but not wet. The first seedlings will come up after one or two weeks. Place: The Desert Rose is accustomed to strong direct sun and needs a full sunny place for cultivation. Indoors it should be kept at a window to the South. During summer you can move the plant outside at a temperature of at least 15° Celsius and with as much sunlight as possible to produce a rich blossoming. Care: As a succulent plant, the Desert Rose can endure long dry periods once it filled up the water-storing trunk. It more likely takes damage from too much watering and waterlogging. Therefore, a permeable substrate of 30% garden soil and 70% filling, like perlite, clay granulate or coarse sand, and a proper drainage is recommended for cultivation. During the growth period and blossoming, you may give fluid fertilizer for cactus plants once a month. Repotting should
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  13. Small tree with many aromatic orchid-like flowers The Camel Foot Tree is a magnificent small tree with beautiful lobed leaves that resemble the wings of a butterfly, and together with an abundance of aromatic flowers it is a real beauty as a tub plant. In late spring the Camel Foot Tree produces numerous pink-coloured and up to 10 cm big five-petalled flowers. Since the blossoms spring at same time as the new sprouts, the tree initially appears to be much dominated by the flowers, until the foliage is keeping up with the blossoming and changes the sight. The Bauhinia variegata can easily be pruned and is perfectly suited for cultivation as a tub plant. Natural Place: The lovely Camel Foot Tree comes originally from tropical South East Asia. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you should shower the seeds initially with hot water and then place them for 24 hours in a bowl with warm water for priming. Now, just spread the seeds on moist potting compost, put a little compost earth on top and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25° Celsius and keep the earth moist, but not wet. After two to four weeks, the first seedlings will come up. Place: Keep your plant in a warm and sunny spot - during summer it can also be kept at a wind-protected place outdoors. Care: Since the Camel Foot Tree grows a rather short stem, pruning is rarely necessary, but can easily be done after blossoming. Water the plant regularly, but avoid waterlogging, for instance in the saucer. Ideally you may set up a drainage layer with perlite or expanded clay at the bottom of the pot. From April until August you should give fertilizer
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  14. Exotic desert dweller with big blossoms / Indoor Bonsai The exotic Desert Rose grows a bizarre looking, water-retentive succulent stem (caudex), which it developed by means of adapting to its dry natural habitat. It pleases every bonsai lover with a rich blossom that covers the whole plant with up to 5 cm big, pink-red coloured flowers. Natural Place: The natural habitat of the Desert Rose are the steppes of Arabia and Africa. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. Spread the seeds onto moist potting compost, put just a little compost earth on top and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. The first seedlings will come up after one or two weeks. Place: The Desert Rose is accustomed to strong direct sun and needs a full sunny place for cultivation. Indoors it should be kept at a window to the South. During summer you can move the plant outside at a temperature of at least 15° Celsius and with as much sunlight as possible to produce a rich blossoming. Care: As a succulent plant, the Desert Rose can endure long dry periods once it filled up the water-storing trunk. It more likely takes damage from too much watering and waterlogging. During the growth period and blossoming, you may give fluid fertilizer for bonsai plants once a month. The best time to prune your bonsai to the desired shape would be the beginning of spring, shortly before the new shooting - the Desert Rose has recovered properly over the winter season and is not yet well underway. You should principally cut about 3 to 5 mm above the outward eye. Shifting pots should always be done in spring and before sprouting. Other than with
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  15. Elegant Queen of the Pinnate Palms The high crown stalk with its neat pinnate leaves sitting on a slightly furrowed stem with small rings at the leaf base, creates a graceful appearance that makes the Roystonea regia to the most elegant type of the palm trees. It produces inflorescences with big bunches of small purple fruits. In Cuba the plant is as important as it is displayed in the coat of arms. The Cuban Royal Palm can easily be cultivated in a tub, where it grows fast and steady when kept sufficiently moist and bright. Natural Place: The Cuban Royal Palm has its natural habitat in the plain lands of Cuba with a lot rainfall and tropical temperatures. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase its germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a piece of sandpaper and place it in warm water overnight for priming. Plant the seeds about 0,5 cm deep in moist potting compost and cover the seed container with clear film. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Now you might need some patience with the germination - it usually takes about 8 to 16 weeks. Place: The Cuban Royal Palm needs a bright and ideally full sunny place. During the summer from May to September it can also be kept in slightly sheltered spot outdoors. Care: As a tropical plant it needs to be watered excessively. It is best to keep it consistently moist in a permeable soil that contains expanded clay or gravel. Choose a tall container for planting, so the deep reaching taproots have enough space, and shift to a bigger and taller pot every three years. Water plentiful with lime-deficient water, but avoid waterlogging. From late spring until fall you may give fluid fertilizer for tub plan
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  16. Long-stalked neat leaves and majestic flowers Its ability to roll off any dirt, made the Sacred Indian Lotus in Asia to a symbol of purity and enlightenment. In Hinduism it symbolizes the centre of the universe, and the Buddha appears on a lotus leaf. Botanically the Sacred Indian Lotus is merely a herbaceous aquatic plant that grows runners and thick, fleshy rhizomes. Other than the water lily, it develops up to two meters upright standing, long-stalked and flawless leaves, and up to 25 cm big, fragrant flowers that host the somewhat bizarre inflorescences that contain the hazelnut-sized eatable seeds. Natural Place: The Sacred Indian Lotus has its natural habitat in Asia, particularly from Japan to China until Nepal, and to the West it can be found until the Caspian Sea. Cultivation: Seed propagation indoors is possible throughout the year. To increase the germinability, you can slightly roughen the seed with a soft file or a piece of sandpaper until a white-coloured layer shows. Then, place it for about 48 hours in warm water for priming, where the seed can become almost as twice as big since it will absorb the water. After that, plant the seeds about 1 cm deep into moist potting compost and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°Celsius and keep the earth moist, but not wet. The germination usually takes between one and four weeks. Place: The Sacred Indian Lotus wants to be kept in a sunny place. Care: Plant the Sacred Indian Lotus in compacted clay soil and sink the pot about 30 to 60 cm deep into the water. The spectacular stalks and blossoms will come up in summer. You may give organic fertilizer every two weeks during the summer months. During Winter: E
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  17. Your own small Peanut plantation The Peanut is actually not a nut - botanically speaking it is a pulse. The English name Peanut makes that somehow clear: pea and nut. Anyway, it is still rather fun to cultivate your own small plantation. It is an annual plant that grows herbaceous about 30 to 80 cm tall and flowers self-pollinating between May and August. The base of the carpel bends after pollination and sinks the fruit into the earth, where between July and September the peanuts mature. Natural Place: The Peanut has its origin in the Andes Mountains of South America, from where it spread through the slave trade to Africa. Today the biggest Peanut growing regions are still on the African and South American continent as well as in the USA. Cultivation: The best time for seed propagation is between January and October. To increase the germinability, you can place the seeds for about 12 hours in warm water for priming. Then, plant the seeds about 1 cm deep in moist potting compost, put some compost earth on top, and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Until germination it usually takes only a few days - however in some cases it is possible that it will take up to three weeks. Place: The Peanut Plant prefers sunny places, during the summer even outdoors. Care: You might want to choose a big pot (between 20 and 30 cm in diameter) for planting the seedlings after seed propagation. That way the plant has enough space to sink its fruits into the earth. To have a nice loose soil, it is best to use a mix of potting compost, sand and clay granulate. You can water penetratingly, but be aware of waterlogging in the saucer. The Pe
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  18. Your own small Peanut plantation The Peanut is actually not a nut - botanically speaking it is a pulse. The English name Peanut makes that somehow clear: pea and nut. Anyway, it is still rather fun to cultivate your own small plantation. It is an annual plant that grows herbaceous about 30 to 80 cm tall and flowers self-pollinating between May and August. The base of the carpel bends after pollination and sinks the fruit into the earth, where between July and September the peanuts mature. Natural Place: The Peanut has its origin in the Andes Mountains of South America, from where it spread through the slave trade to Africa. Today the biggest Peanut growing regions are still on the African and South American continent as well as in the USA. Cultivation: The best time for seed propagation is between January and October. To increase the germinability, you can place the seeds for about 12 hours in warm water for priming. Then, plant the seeds about 1 cm deep in moist potting compost, put some compost earth on top, and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Until germination it usually takes only a few days - however in some cases it is possible that it will take up to three weeks. Place: The Peanut Plant prefers sunny places, during the summer even outdoors. Care: You might want to choose a big pot (between 20 and 30 cm in diameter) for planting the seedlings after seed propagation. That way the plant has enough space to sink its fruits into the earth. To have a nice loose soil, it is best to use a mix of potting compost, sand and clay granulate. You can water penetratingly, but be aware of waterlogging in the saucer. The Pe
    + Shipping: $4.90
  19. Your own small Peanut plantation The Peanut is actually not a nut - botanically speaking it is a pulse. The English name Peanut makes that somehow clear: pea and nut. Anyway, it is still rather fun to cultivate your own small plantation. It is an annual plant that grows herbaceous about 30 to 80 cm tall and flowers self-pollinating between May and August. The base of the carpel bends after pollination and sinks the fruit into the earth, where between July and September the peanuts mature. Natural Place: The Peanut has its origin in the Andes Mountains of South America, from where it spread through the slave trade to Africa. Today the biggest Peanut growing regions are still on the African and South American continent as well as in the USA. Cultivation: The best time for seed propagation is between January and October. To increase the germinability, you can place the seeds for about 12 hours in warm water for priming. Then, plant the seeds about 1 cm deep in moist potting compost, put some compost earth on top, and cover the seed container with clear film to prevent the earth from drying out. Don’t forget to make some holes in the clear film and take it every second or third day completely off for about 2 hours. That way you avoid mold formation on your potting compost. Place the seed container somewhere bright and warm with a temperature between 20°C and 25°C and keep the earth moist, but not wet. Until germination it usually takes only a few days - however in some cases it is possible that it will take up to three weeks. Place: The Peanut Plant prefers sunny places, during the summer even outdoors. Care: You might want to choose a big pot (between 20 and 30 cm in diameter) for planting the seedlings after seed propagation. That way the plant has enough space to sink its fruits into the earth. To have a nice loose soil, it is best to use a mix of potting compost, sand and clay granulate. You can water penetratingly, but be aware of waterlogging in the saucer. The Pe
    + Shipping: $4.90
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