Angels trumpet (Datura Suaveolens violet blue) 8 seeds (#1589)
About the product
The Angel Trumpet is a decorative container plant with large, fragrant flowers. This variety has as a special feature blue-violet, filled flowers. Flowers from August to October.
The plant is usually cultivated as a solitary in a large bucket.
All plant parts are poisonous.
Grow in moist, well-drained soil in full sun with filtered afternoon shade. Prune the plant in autumn and keep just moist in a cool and dark place to overwinter.
Plants may respond to extreme heat by dropping their leaves, but they will recuperate with cooler temperatures.
Genus - Datura
Species - Suaveolens
Variety - violet blue
Common name - Angels trumpet
Pre-Treatment - Not-required, but recommended
Hardiness zones - 3 - 11
Height - 0,30 - 1,20 m
Spread - 0,90 m
Plant type - Perennial or annual flower, houseplant
Vegetation type - Bushy small deciduous evergreen tree
Exposure - Full sun to Partial shade
Growth rate - Medium
Soil PH - Mildly Acid, neutral, mildly alkaline (pH 6.1-7.8)
Soil type - Sandy, Sandy Loam, Medium Loam, Clay Loam, Clay, Acid-based, Calcareous
Water requirements - Average, high
Landscape uses - Beds and Borders, Container, Flowering Tree, Indoor Plant, Specimen Plant/Focal Point, Poisonous, Suitable as Annual
Bloom season - August - October
Leaf / Flower color - Green / Violet
Sow from March to May inside.
Short cold moist stratification recommended, but not required.
1. Fill the planting flat with potting soil. Moisten the soil, but make sure it is still loose. Keep the soil at the same moisture level until the seeds sprout.
2. Plant the Datura seeds in the planting flat just under the surface, about an eighth of an inch deep. Pat the soil lightly with the palm of your hand after planting the seeds.
3. Place the flat in a warm spot until the seeds germinate. They will germinate in two to four weeks. Once the seedlings sprout, place them in a location with natural light or direct sun. They will do best over the winter if they are not over watered.
Info source: eHow.co.uk