nutcutlet


Latest posts by nutcutlet

plant identity

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 17:40

no, you might get arrested.


Knock on the door and ask

Tree ID

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 16:53

I think that's Fraxinus angustifolia 'Raywood' aka Raywood's Ash


there are lots around the parkway plantings in Peterborough, lovely trees

plant identity

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 16:19

the first is an echium, without seeing the whole plant I couldn't say which but probably Echium vulgare. The second is too small and blurred for me to see

fox gloves/salvias

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 14:17

People have posted here that foxglove die back for winter, mine don't. I wouldn't expect a native plant to be frost sensitive. Even if you cut the foliage back it will regrow and cover the place where the anemones are. They aren't a good combination. Large strong bulbs like narcissi will push their way through. Little things won't.


What sort of salvias? Shrubby or herbaceous perennials?

Last edited: 13 October 2016 14:17:39

Autumn Magic planting

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 09:07

I agree new thread would help you, one with rockery plants in the title


I haven't seen gardeners world.


Garden Centres are where most people get their plants, sometimes these plants are labeled Alpines, 

Propagating Syringa vulgaris from seed

Posted: 13/10/2016 at 08:57

no idea at all pbff, I only grow hardy plants. I should think they'd need some heat

Coldframes in winter

Posted: 12/10/2016 at 20:59

I never close anything, frame or cold GH but I do have the lid over the plants to stop them getting too wet. 

Dead-looking plants

Posted: 12/10/2016 at 18:45

Add lots of organic stuff, muck, compost. and choose plants that will thrive in heavy clay, however much you improve it clay is what you have. Acers might be best left until the soil has been improved. Roses probably don't mind

Propagating Syringa vulgaris from seed

Posted: 12/10/2016 at 17:45

I occasionally get self seeded ones in the garden. I wouldn't mess about with soaking and artificial stratification. I'd sow it now in gritty compost and leave it outside, it should germinate in spring.


What you get will not be predictable. They're grown from cuttings/graftings/layerings because that way you get a plant the same as the parent

Hydrangea gone bonkers?

Posted: 12/10/2016 at 15:53

I'd wait til the hydrangea is dormant (leafless) and the ground is wet which will make it easier. That will do for the cotoneaster, they're not fussy,  


but I don't grow hydrangeas, someone else will advise when would be best for that, I think it might be a less obliging plant

Discussions started by nutcutlet

I've been to Barnsdale today

 
Replies: 26    Views: 823
Last Post: 26/10/2016 at 19:08

I think it's some sort of geranium

 
Replies: 22    Views: 795
Last Post: 18/10/2016 at 17:47

fidget, look at this. Roscoea scillifolia

 
Replies: 15    Views: 328
Last Post: 02/10/2016 at 09:45

a couple of oddities

 
Replies: 9    Views: 361
Last Post: 29/09/2016 at 14:23

the perils of plant ID

 
Replies: 6    Views: 405
Last Post: 17/08/2016 at 23:29

yet another clematis question

 
Replies: 12    Views: 411
Last Post: 16/08/2016 at 19:16

feeding the birds

is it good? 
Replies: 28    Views: 1041
Last Post: 15/08/2016 at 06:59

ponds

for Guernsey Donkey 
Replies: 57    Views: 2593
Last Post: 18/08/2016 at 15:21

what dunnit?

 
Replies: 37    Views: 1723
Last Post: 08/07/2016 at 20:46

might be ricinus

 
Replies: 4    Views: 351
Last Post: 16/06/2016 at 20:14

Paeony. Is this one worth keeping?

 
Replies: 11    Views: 506
Last Post: 19/05/2016 at 22:43

roses from seed on behalf of marksman

 
Replies: 1    Views: 238
Last Post: 09/05/2016 at 18:55

Lonicera ID

 
Replies: 13    Views: 709
Last Post: 28/06/2016 at 21:44

First paeony of the year

 
Replies: 53    Views: 2338
Last Post: 13/05/2016 at 18:09

Have I grown too much

 
Replies: 30    Views: 1393
Last Post: 07/05/2016 at 16:41
1 to 15 of 161 threads