Propagating Angelica Plants: Growing Angelica Cuttings And Seeds

by johnah on November 1, 2020

Propagating Angelica Plants: Growing Angelica Cuttings And Seeds

Growing angelica plants requires time and patience. You need to wait until they are ready to harvest them from their pots or planters. They require a good amount of sunlight during the day and at night. If you don’t have enough light, it will not be possible to propagate your angelicas properly because the seedlings won’t develop properly.

Angelica plants need to be watered regularly. After watering, you must let them dry out completely before transplanting them into the garden. Once transplanted, you may want to water again when they start growing roots.

The best way to propagate angelica plants is through cuttings and seeds. Angelica plants are easy to propagate if you follow these simple steps:


1) Choose a location where you can get adequate light.


2) Prepare the soil with compost or manure.


3) Cut down any unwanted trees or shrubs near the area.


4) Dig up some angelica plants and place them in your chosen spot.


5) Dig a hole that is the same width of the pot your cuttings came out of.

Propagating Angelica Plants: Growing Angelica Cuttings And Seeds |

You may want to water the soil first so it’s easier to dig. Step

6) Take out one cutting at a time and place it in the hole.


7) Fill dirt back in the hole.

Pat down the earth gently around the stalk of the plant. Step

8) Fill in around the rest of the stalk with more dirt.

Water it once again.


9) You can leave the rest of the plant in the ground or transplant it into a pot.

When you transplant into a pot, use a good quality potting mix and water thoroughly. Water the plant whenever the soil feels dry.

You can also grow angelica from seeds, although it is more difficult to grow from seed than from cutting. The seeds need to be fresh, so save your own if possible.


1) Pick the best looking seeds after the stalks are completely ripe.


Propagating Angelica Plants: Growing Angelica Cuttings And Seeds -

2) Place them in a well-ventilated area for 2 weeks to dry out.

Stir the seeds daily. Step

3) Label the seeds on each tray and then sow one seed per pot or per hole if you are sowing directly into your garden bed.


4) Keep the soil medium moist until the seeds sprout.


5) Transplant when the plants are at least 4 inches high.

If you want to grow an angelica plant from seed, start this process in the spring. It takes a while for the seeds to germinate, sometimes up to 60 days!

After you’ve grown an angelica plant, it’s ready to be harvested. Cut the stems when they’re starting to flower and then dry them out for future use!

Here are some tips:

Want to make a bigger batch of tea?

Find a clean container (like a large glass jar) that can hold 3-4 quarts of liquid. You will need 6-8 teaspoons of dried herb.

Propagating Angelica Plants: Growing Angelica Cuttings And Seeds - Picture

Add the dried herb to your container. Boil 1 quart of water and pour it over the herb. Cover it with a lid and let it sit overnight (8 hours or more).

Strain out the herb using a strainer and cheesecloth. Boil the liquid again and add honey or sugar until it’s sweet enough for you.

Add in a little milk or lemon juice (about 1 tablespoon) before bottling the tea in smaller containers. Store in the fridge.

Sources & references used in this article:

Vegetative propagation of Angelica glauca and Heracleum candicans by JS Butola, HK Badola – Journal of Tropical Medicinal Plants, 2007 –

In vitro propagation of Angelica pancicii Vauds., an endangered plant species in Bulgaria by E Iankova, M Cantos, J Liñán Benjumea, P Robeva… – 2001 –

Technology for propagation and cultivation of Angelica glauca Edgew.: a threatened high value Himalayan medicinal cum edible herb by JS Butola, RK Vashistha, SS Samant… – Medicinal Plants …, 2010 –

Propagation of Angelica archangelica Plants in an Air-Sparged Bioreactor from a Novel Embryogenic Cell Line, and their Production of Coumarins by M Eeva, T Ojala, P Tammela, B Galambosi, H Vuorela… – Biologia plantarum, 2003 – Springer

Assessment, extraction pattern and restoration through propagation of Angelica glauca, a critically endangered Himalayan medicinal herb by AK Bisht, A Bhatt, Rawal, U Dhar – The International Journal of …, 2006 – Taylor & Francis



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