nutcutlet


Latest posts by nutcutlet

What's this beauty please?

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 18:46

Yes Dove, thank you 


One of a collection of plants I can never remember the name of

What's this beauty please?

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 18:39

mellifera probably or that hybrid with stygiana that gets huge but I can't remember its name

Aquilegia - downy mildew

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 17:35

That's sad Fishy. 


I don't think I've seen any signs but a patch of red ones I planted last year isn't visible so may have snuffed it for some reason. 

Hibiscus pruning

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 17:30

If that first one was mine I'd get rid of it. H-C is right, they rarely need pruning  and that one has been hacked out of any decent shape.

Myrtle Communis

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 13:43

I had one for years but one of those very cold winters finished it off. (Peterborough) It wasn't in a protected site, trees around but no warm wall.

Mushrooms in the lawn

Posted: 21/03/2017 at 08:43

if they're on the roots of the conifer they will move on when there's no more food.


But not all fungi are on tree roots.


There are outbreaks of assorted fungi every year, fascinating things.

April Speciality Walks At ickworth

Posted: 20/03/2017 at 22:31

A bit too far for me 

Oleaster (Elaeagnus x ebbingei) - pollinators, and growing tips for berries

Posted: 20/03/2017 at 21:36

I think you have a straight answer in what Ladybird said earlier. The flowers have male and female parts and don't need another different plant to pollinate them.


The variegated versions are the same plant except for leaf colour which doesn't affect flower and fruit. If this plant needed something else to pollinate them the variegated ones wouldn't do. But it doesn't. Bees transfer the pollen from the male bits to the female bits


They are edible in that they are not poisonous but in the UK they are unlikely to ripen.

Plant ID

Posted: 20/03/2017 at 21:00

I love to see it all left about and 'melting down' Much better for wildlife. I put a link to this thread on another one about berries on eleagnus

Oleaster (Elaeagnus x ebbingei) - pollinators, and growing tips for berries

Posted: 20/03/2017 at 20:18

http://www.gardenersworld.com/forum/plants/plant-id/994228-1.html#latest


Max, have a look at this post from Guernsey Donkey. The second plant for ID is your eleagnus and it has some berries on it still. You can guess where Guernsey Donkey lives. warmer than where I live

Discussions started by nutcutlet

ID problem need a photo of niger plant

 
Replies: 5    Views: 292
Last Post: 24/08/2017 at 18:05

something I don't think I planted

 
Replies: 13    Views: 376
Last Post: 23/08/2017 at 17:08

wot dunnit

Damage to my persicaria 
Replies: 14    Views: 465
Last Post: 24/04/2017 at 16:24

Richard's Clematis

 
Replies: 16    Views: 638
Last Post: 29/03/2017 at 18:04

Calling Bensmith412

spam 
Replies: 12    Views: 684
Last Post: 28/12/2016 at 22:02

I've been to Barnsdale today

 
Replies: 26    Views: 1328
Last Post: 26/10/2016 at 19:08

I think it's some sort of geranium

 
Replies: 22    Views: 1360
Last Post: 18/10/2016 at 17:47

fidget, look at this. Roscoea scillifolia

 
Replies: 14    Views: 611
Last Post: 02/10/2016 at 09:45

a couple of oddities

 
Replies: 9    Views: 629
Last Post: 29/09/2016 at 14:23

the perils of plant ID

 
Replies: 6    Views: 575
Last Post: 17/08/2016 at 23:29

yet another clematis question

 
Replies: 10    Views: 664
Last Post: 16/08/2016 at 19:16

feeding the birds

is it good? 
Replies: 27    Views: 1498
Last Post: 15/08/2016 at 06:59

ponds

for Guernsey Donkey 
Replies: 57    Views: 4009
Last Post: 18/08/2016 at 15:21

what dunnit?

 
Replies: 31    Views: 2405
Last Post: 08/07/2016 at 20:46

might be ricinus

 
Replies: 4    Views: 538
Last Post: 16/06/2016 at 20:14
1 to 15 of 166 threads