Known by many names, the care of agapanthus is basically the same across the board. In the pages that follow, you will find information not only on how to grow agapanthus plants but also how to care for them during the offseason and how to manage any potential pest problems or diseases of agapanthus that might come along. Knowledge is key to overcoming obstacles in the garden, and we are here to help.
Agapanthus is an attractive flowering perennial native to southern Africa. The plant is easy to care for and often disease free, but some agapanthus problems can be devastating. To learn more about agapanthus diseases and treatment, chick here.
Trimming agapanthus plants is an easy task that keeps this perennial bloomer from becoming shaggy and overgrown. Learn more about when and how to prune agapanthus plants in the article that follows. Click here.
Agapanthus is a heavy feeder and does best with organic compost worked into the soil at planting and fertilizer during its growing period. Knowing when to fertilize agapanthus and what formulas to use will ensure big bountiful blooms and healthy plants. Learn more here.
Agapanthus plants produce exotic-looking, lily-like blooms that take center stage in the garden. When is agapanthus bloom time and how often does agapanthus bloom? Click this article to find out so you can enjoy their flowers in your garden.
Agapanthus can be planted directly in the garden, but growing agapanthus in pots is very easy and worthwhile. Click the article that follows to learn more about planting agapanthus in containers and care for agapanthus in pots.
Another great thing about agapanthus is that if you have one, you can get extra plants free by dividing and transplanting agapanthus clumps. Learn more about dividing agapanthus plants in this article so you can enjoy an endless supply of these flowers.
Although you may be tempted to dedicate a flower bed to agapanthus, remember that agapanthus companion plants can complement these beauties. Click this article for information about plants that grow well with agapanthus.
Agapanthus seed propagation isn?t difficult, but keep in mind that the plants likely won?t produce blooms for at least two or three years. If this sounds like the way to go, read this article to learn about propagating agapanthus by seed, step by step.
There is some discrepancy on the cold hardiness of Agapanthus. A U.K. gardening magazine undertook a trial in southern and northern climates to determine the cold hardiness of Agapanthus and the results were surprising. Learn more here.
If you haven?t yet tried your hand at growing agapanthus plants, the many different types on the market are bound to pique your curiosity. Learn more about species and varieties of agapanthus in the article that follows.
Agapanthus plants are hardy and easy to get along with, so you are understandably frustrated when your agapanthus does not bloom. If you have non-blooming agapanthus plants and want to know why, this article will help.
For most of us, winter care for agapanthus may require lifting the tubers and storing them. However, there are two types of Agapanthus, one of which is a hardy variety and may survive in soil with a little TLC. Learn more in this article.
The Agapanthus, commonly referred to as the Lily-of-the-Nile or the African lily plant, displays large masses of striking blue or white flowers atop a tall and slender stalk. Learn more about this plant here.