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All Plants, Bonsai, Flowering Creepers, Flowering Plants, Gift Pack, Gift Section, Outdoor Plants, Plants by location, Plants for Balcony
All Plants, Flowering Creepers, Flowering Plants, Outdoor Plants, Plants by location, Plants for Balcony
Bougainvillea Dwarf (Any Color) – Plant-23%
Bonsai are trees and plants grown in small containers in such a way so that they look their small version but most beautiful even prettier than those growing in the wild.
Bougainvillea is an excellent plant to train as a bonsai. One benefit to training a bougainvillea as a bonsai is that it grows quickly enough that it might be ready to display within a single growing season.
A great thing about the Bougainvillea Bonsai is that it comes in so many varieties. The bract colour can be pink, white, purple, orange, and many shades in-between, some varieties also have variegated leaves.
The colouring of the Bougainvillea is very striking and certainly grabs everyone attention. Bougainvillea has sharp thorns but they are not be bothersome in a Bonsai form.
Caring of Bougainvillea Bonsai
- The Cypress Bonsai should be positioned outside or near window in a sunny or semi-shaded place. Keep the plant indoor or outdoor with atleast 6 hours of sunlight.
- The soil should be well drained and fertile rich in organic content.
- Poke your finger/plain small stick into the soil to check the moisture.
- Water when top soil (1-2 inches) feels dry to touch.
- Water thoroughly in the summer and reduce watering in winter and rainy season.
Application of Fertilizer
- During the main growing season feed the organic fertilizer once a month.
- Loosen the topsoil without disturbing the roots of the plant so it can uptake the nutrients and moisture easily.
- Repot the bonsai every two to five years depending on its age and size.
- Do the re-potting late evening and keep the plant in shady area for 2 to 3 days and then move the plant in its suitable climatic condition.
- Trim the new shoots leaving one or two pairs of leaves.
- If the canopy becomes very dense the leaves should be thinned out in order to let light get in, prevent the inner twigs from dying and encourage back-budding.
- Remove dead, infected or damaged plant parts and dispose them away from the planting area.
- Spray Neem, Eucalyptus or Citrus oil for any insect/pest attack, as a primary treatment.
- Don’t fertilize the common boxwood during winter dormancy.
- Do not over-water the plant especially when pot does not have drainage holes.
Disclaimer : The image is for reference purposes only. The actual product may vary in shape or appearance based on climate, age, height, etc.