• Kỹ thuật Trồng cây Kè Bạc.

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    1. tracryum Nhà nông chính hiệu

      Lang thang mãi trên mạng mà vẫn không tìm được cái cần tìm.
      Xin mạng phép vào diễn đàn thỉnh giáo các cao nhân về cách ươm - trồng cây Kè Bạc.
      Xin các bác chỉ giúp tôi cách pha đất thích hợp cho cây.Phương pháp gieo hạt như thế nào cho hiệu quả.Cách chăm sóc,bón phân và phòng trừ sâu hại cho cây Kè Bạc.Bên cạnh đó mong bác bác chia sẽ cho một ít kinh nghiệm trồng cây Kè Bạc và cây họ cọ.
      Xin cảm ơn diễn đàn và rất mong nhận được sự giúp đở tận tình!
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    2. tracryum

      tracryum Nhà nông chính hiệu

      Bài viết:
      Đã được thích:
      Nghề nghiệp:
      Kinh doanh nhỏ lẻ.
      Không có ai giúp hết!HUHUHU
      Bismarckia Nobilis (Bismark Palm)
      A magnificent large palm with a heavy crown of huge blue-green
      fronds. Trunk is solid and squat and can reach 10m tall. It is
      endemic to central Madagascan grasslands and outperforms any
      other palm when given enough room.
      The Bismarck Palm is fast growing once established, and prefers
      a sunny position with well-draining soil. It is drought and frost
      tolerant and does best in temperatures from 4 to 36 degrees.
      Coming from Madagascar it is used to a wet & dry season and
      this should be kept in mind when growing the beautiful Bismark
      palm, lots of ‘rain’ in summer/hot weather, less water in winter!
      Stunning potted specimen, and spectacular in group plantings!
      Common names: Bismark Palm, Bismarck Palm, Bismarckia Palm.
      Additional General Growing Notes:
      Soaking: When you receive your plants, unwrap them carefully, and give their roots a good soak in
      seaweed solution or water for a couple of hours. Some plants, mainly succulents and plants with fleshy
      roots such as Dracaena draco, should not be soaked for more than a few minutes to avoid rot. You can pour
      left-over seaweed solution on the plant after you have potted it up.
      Pot size: Choose the right pot size for your plants. Don’t choose a huge pot in the hope the plant will grow
      faster, as it won’t! Most small plants will grow well in 75mm or 100mm pots, medium plants will often be
      suited to 125mm to 140mm pots, and large plants will need bigger pots to suit.
      Potting mix: Use a well draining potting mix which is of good quality. You can mix your own, or purchase a
      pre-mix from garden centres. Cacti, succulents and cycads will appreciate a potting mix which is very well
      draining. You can add some sand, perlite or vermiculite to improve drainage, or purchase a specific cacti &
      succulent potting mix. Some plants, such as Gardenia & Azalea will need specific potting mix as they prefer
      acidic soil, and Aroids such as Orchids and Philodendron like to grow in special orchid mix.
      Fertilising: All plants appreciate good, nutrient-rich soil, and will grow well with a regular application of the
      right fertiliser. It is best to find a fertiliser specifically designed for the type of plant you are growing. We
      generally use a slow release fertiliser (such as Osmocote) for most plants, and also add lots of organic
      matter to the soil. Plants thrive with regular application of blood & bone,Dynamic Lifter or other organic
      fertiliser, which adds to your soil. You can also add slow release regularly to really kick them on. Some
      foliage plants will love a regular feed with liquid fertiliser, as it is both absorbed through the foliage, and the
      soil. Cacti and succulents need special care when it comes to fertilisers as they can be very sensitive. Use a
      diluted form of liquid fertiliser or organic fertiliser only.
      Watering: Make sure you water in your plants really, really well! You need to get air bubbles out of the soil,
      as roots die when they come into contact with air bubbles. This might cause them to die back, prohibits
      them from thriving and might even cause death. It is one of the most important things to do when re-potting
      plants! Once watered in, water your plants regularly. The rate would depend on the pot size. Most leafy
      plants will give you an indication of when they need watering, but it’s best to not let it get that far. You can
      stick your finger in the soil to check, the soil should feel moist to your second knuckle. If it feels dry, water. It
      is best to water when the plant needs it, and water well, rather than watering small amounts. This will stop
      the roots from developing properly. Make sure you don’t overwater to avoid root rot and cloggy soil. Cacti
      and succulents don’t need as much water. Most plants need less water during winter. Pots will need more
      watering than plants in the ground.
      Position: It’s best to keep your plants in a protected position away from heat, sun, draughts etc. until you
      see some new growth, such as a new shoot or leaf. Once they have accustomed to their new climate and
      environment, you can start adjusting them to their final position in the garden, or pot. Slowly adjust them to
      full sun, and keep them protected from frost and wind for as long as possible. Some plants, such as
      Dracaena draco, Cycads, Cacti and most Succulents can be placed in a sunny position right from when they
      are young. Growing plants up in pots until they’re nice and strong will ensure a good start in the garden, so
      we recommend growing them in pots for a while first. If you are planting them out, ‘tree guard’ are a good
      thing, and so are structures around the plant with shade cloth. Make sure you mulch well when you plant
      them in the garden – mulch conditions your soil, protects roots and saves water!
      As there are many aspects to growing plants, such as climate, position and care, we recommend you read
      as much as possible about your plant. The internet is a great source of information, as our online forums
      and books. Some plants may have special needs in your climate, and our guide is only provided as general
      information and reflects our own experience. We do not accept any responsibility for consequences of the
      usage of the information provided in this guide.

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