Hibiscus Pink Bouquet Cuttings 4 Pack

$9.90

Sold in lots of 4 cuttings with 2-3 growth nodes per cutting.

Shipped with care to all non-plant-qurantine states in Australia i.e not NT, Tas or WA.

Postage is $12.30 via Australia Express Parcel with Tracking.

They may have minor imperfections in a leaf or two. Grown in a beautiful garden in Central Queensland, sold as is.

Growing hibiscus is an easy way to add a tropical flair to your garden. When you care for hibiscus plants properly, you’ll be rewarded with many years of lovely flowers.

The plant’s large and lovely flowers look great in a garden setting or in a vase.

In terms of difficulty and its requirements, it is a pretty easy plant to care for and maintain.

Be warned this plant can grow quite large in the right setting so be sure to allow adequate space when planting.

Many people who are growing a hibiscus plant choose to do so in a large pot. This allows them to move the hibiscus plant to ideal locations, depending on the time of year. Provide the plants with at least six hours of sunlight, especially if you want to see those lovely blooms.

Like most plants, Hibiscus grow best in fertile, well drained soil. For pots, use a good quality potting mix.

Sold in lots of 4 cuttings with 2-3 growth nodes per cutting.

Shipped with care to all non-plant-qurantine states in Australia i.e not NT, Tas or WA.

Postage is $12.30 via Australia Express Parcel with Tracking.

They may have minor imperfections in a leaf or two. Grown in a beautiful garden in Central Queensland, sold as is.

Availability: 3 in stock

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Hibiscus are a beautiful species of flowers that come from a very big family. You may be surprised to learn that cotton (Gossypium hirsutum) is actually a relative of hibiscus. Many other relatives are around us as well.

Perhaps you’ve sat under the shade of a Norfolk Island hibiscus (Lagunaria patersonia) and discovered how its spine-filled seedpods earned its alias ‘cow itch tree’. Or maybe you’ve eaten okra or rosella.

The Hibiscus genus includes more than 200 species from warm areas around the world. Most species are easily grown, but difficult to find.

Many wild hibiscus are restricted to isolated islands where they are critically endangered. But it’s the tropical or Chinese hibiscus (H. rosa-sinensis), often called Hawaiian hibiscus, which is the most familiar and widely grown.

It has been cultivated for so long that its origins, thought to be China or the Indian Ocean region, remain obscure.

The old-fashioned cultivars are tough and long-lived, and can survive years of neglect. A red-flowered ‘Ormiston’ hibiscus, believed to be more than a century old, is growing in the garden of a Carmelite monastery near Brisbane.

Weight .2 kg
Dimensions 5 × 5 × 5 cm