Growing Weigela – Tips On The Care Of Weigela
The first thing you need to do when you get your new pet is to feed it regularly. You will have to feed them every 2 or 3 days, but don’t worry if they are not eating immediately after waking up from their nap.
They may take some time before they start eating again. Feeding them once a day is enough. Once they are full, you can begin feeding them twice a day.
You must provide water for your weigela daily. Make sure you give it at least one hour between each feeding so that they drink all the liquid out of the bottle.
If you forget to give them water, they might die of dehydration.
We recommend using a plastic bottle with a tight fitting lid. The bottle should be large enough to hold the amount of liquid your weigela needs to drink every day.
You can use a glass jar too, but make sure it is tightly closed and not leaking any liquids inside. A plastic jug works well too; just make sure it isn’t leaking any liquids either!
If the plastic bottle, jar, or jug leaks the liquid inside, your weigela might accidentally drown. We recommend getting a new bottle or jar if the liquid seeps through to the inside.
Make sure you only use water for your weigela. Giving them juice might seem tempting, but it is not nutritious and can make them sick.
If you want to get some more ideas for feeding your weigela, try feeding them fruits and vegetables. You can also feed them bread and pasta. They are omnivores after all, so they eat both plants and meat.
Make sure the food you give them is finely chopped up into small enough pieces for them to eat. Place the food in a shallow bowl, as they might try to eat the bowl itself if it’s made of tasty material!
We recommend placing your weigela’s dishes in different locations whenever possible. This will prevent them from getting bored of eating at the same place and prevent any fights from occurring.
If you have multiple weigela’s, they may try to hog all the food for themselves when you only have a single bowl or bottle for them to share. Giving them their own food and water source will prevent this from occurring.
Be sure to keep an eye on your pets while they eat though, as not all of them know what is and isn’t food.
Do not feed your weigela any human food. While some argue that feeding them human food might make them like you more, it is actually quite unhealthy for them.
Dogs and cats get sick from eating human food all the time, so it is not recommended to give it to your weigela. The only food they need is the food that is made for them.
Try feeding your weigela as soon as you get it. This will help the process of taming go a lot quicker, since they will associate you with food straight away.
Do not overfeed them though. If you do, then they might get sick and possibly die. Follow the instructions on the food packaging to avoid any mishaps from happening.
If you have multiple weigela’s, then the best way to tell them apart is by their coat color. This is the simplest and easiest way to tell them apart.
The ones with darker coats are the males, while the ones with lighter coats are the females.
Weigela’s cannot speak or understand words like humans and other creatures can. Instead, they communicate through a combination of barks and growls.
Most of the time, they will be growling or barking. Although if they are around humans or other creatures they are familiar with, then they are less likely to do this.
They will let out a high pitched whine when they are in pain or have been hurt in some way. Be careful when approaching a weigela that is making this noise, as they may snap at you if you get to close, even if they are usually tame.
Weigela’s are creatures that can be found living in the forests of many different kingdoms. They live in groups with their families.
They are omnivorous creatures who primarily feed on nuts, fruits, berries, and anything else they can find. They have no natural predators, although they are sometimes hunted for their pelts. Their pelts are often used to make high quality clothing for those willing to pay a high price.
Weigela’s are creatures that resemble a monstrous cross between a badger and a slender bear. They walk on four legs and have a long tail that they use as a counterbalance when running.
They have small forearms with claws instead of paws, although these seem to be primarily for digging holes rather than using as weapons. Their heads also feature long snouts with rows of sharp teeth.
Caring For Your Weigela
You’ve ordered your pet weigela, now what?
Well, the first thing you’re going to want to do is read these care tips so that you know how to properly take care of it!
Weigela’s being predators have very high energy levels. They require a lot of food and a lot of exercise.
They also require a large area to both run around in and to build a den. Make sure you have all of this before getting a weigela, because if you don’t then you’re going to have a problem down the line.
Weigela’s seem to be fairly intelligent creatures. As such, they can be trained to do several simple tricks, like sitting, rolling over, and waving.
Often owners will train their pet weigela’s to perform these for guests. This is particularly popular at parties and weddings.
Weigela’s are omnivorous creatures. They can eat both plants and animals.
Although they are primarily hunters, if the opportunity arises they will eat plants instead, although they prefer meat when they can get it. As pets, weigela’s can be fed both vegetables and meat. Giving them some of the either every once in a while will ensure that they stay happy and healthy.
Weigela’s are often kept as pets due to their beautiful fur. Weigela’s have thick fur that covers their entire body that generally ranges in color from black to brown to white, with yellow sometimes spotted on some of them.
Owners of weigela’s will often have their pets’ fur shaved or clipped, letting the beautiful fur show. Owners then use various tools to keep the fur clean and neat.
Weigela’s are creatures that love to dig. Their long claws and strong limbs allow them to dig holes in any sort of ground.
As a pet, a weigela can be let out in your yard to burrow around, although this is only recommended if you live in a nice area with no plants you don’t want destroyed.
Weigela’s tend to have short life spans, rarely living longer than a human or elven child would. Because of this, owners of weigela’s often keep a new pet every 5 to 7 years, much like the cycle of cats.
You’ve just ordered your pet weigela, how do you expect it to behave?
Weigelas are creatures with short tempers and a love for digging. They often growl and hiss at other people, especially those they don’t know. Despite this, they can be very affectionate towards their owners.
Weigela’s are very loyal creatures. They will never intentionally hurt their owner, although their claws may cause injury if the pet becomes emotionally compromised.
It is fairly easy to become emotionally compromised, so you may want to watch yourself around your new pet.
Weigela’s sometimes have strange effects on people and things around them. These effects can range from changing the taste of food to making colors seem brighter or even making weigela’s grow abnormally large.
Despite their mostly positive traits, weigela’s are not without their downsides. Their most notable downside is that they have a tendency to suddenly die without any indication or warning.
Owners of weigela’s often keep a new pet every 5 to 7 years, assuming the first one lives that long.
Weigela’s are rather rare creatures, so it may be difficult to find an expert on them. You may have to settle for finding a book on them, if you can find any at all.
As always, feel free to choose your own path. You don’t need to follow any of the advice I give you.
You now have a weigela, how do you plan to care for it?
You’ve decided to just keep the weigela in your room.
You’ve decided to let the weigela dig wherever it wants in your yard.
You’ve decided to shave the weigela’s fur, showing off its beautiful brown and black markings.
You’ve decided to clip the weigela’s fur, showing off its beautiful brown and black markings.
You’ve decided to let the weigela run around your yard, destroying any garden you may have had.
You’ve decided to clip the weigela’s fur, showing off its beautiful white and black markings.
You’ve decided to you take the weigela with you everywhere, letting it sleep in your bed.
You’ve decided to take the weigela out to go dig wherever it wants.
Sources & references used in this article:
Gibberellin effects on photoperiodcontrolled growth of Weigela by MJ Bukovac, H Davidson – Nature, 1959 – Springer
In Vitro Variation in Weigela by M Duron, L Decourtye – Somaclonal Variation in Crop Improvement I, 1990 – Springer
Effect of salt stress on the physiological and photosynthetic characteristics of Weigela florida by Q Nie, Z Wang, Z Ren, D Huang – Frontiers of Agriculture in China, 2011 – Springer