Hibiscus For Sale!
Hardy Hibernias (Hibiscus) are one of the most popular plants in our garden. They make wonderful houseplants and they’re easy to grow. You can have them growing anywhere, but I recommend planting them near water sources because they need it so much.
You’ll want to buy these plants if you plan on keeping them indoors. If you live in a dry climate where there’s no rain or snow, then you may not need to worry about watering your plant regularly. However, if you live in a humid climate with frequent rainfall, then watering your plant too often could cause problems such as root rot. So remember to water your plant when it needs it!
There are many different types of Hibiscus available for sale online. Some are native to tropical climates while others come from other parts of the world. Each type of Hibiscus has its own characteristics and needs.
The best way to determine which kind of Hibiscus is right for you is to read through all the reviews before making your purchase. A few things to consider when choosing a plant include:
Is it invasive? Does it spread easily? Are there any pests or diseases that might harm my plants?
Are there any specific growing conditions that I need to provide such as sunlight or ample water?
Is this plant toxic or can it cause other problems if ingested by pets or small children?
If you have questions about a specific plant that you’re interested in, don’t be afraid to ask online or call the company. Most reputable sellers will be more than happy to answer your questions so long as they don’t require any personal information.
Remember to read reviews before buying anything online. Sometimes it’s better to pay a little bit more for a quality product rather than risk getting something that’s inferior or outright broken. Most sellers on sites such as Amazon and Ebay will have their policies and user ratings displayed clearly so you can see if they are trustworthy. Don’t buy anything from sellers that have bad feedback and make sure to leave your own feedback afterward so others can see what your experience was like.
Now that you’ve checked out the reviews for your potential plants, the next step is to buy them. The best deals can often be had through online marketplaces such as Amazon and Ebay, but if you’re not sure about a seller or you want something specific, your best bet is to search for it online. Many nurseries have their own websites nowadays so you don’t have to go through third parties to get what you need.
Lastly, after you’ve bought your new plant and brought it home, remember to research proper planting techniques for your specific plant!
Tips on hardy hibiscus care:
Always read reviews before buying anything online.
Consider where you’re going to put your new plant and look for lighting needs before you buy.
Most online marketplaces have user ratings so you can leave feedback after your purchase.
Buy from a seller with good feedback and read through reviews to make sure the products are what you want.
Research proper planting techniques for your specific plant.
Without proper care, even the hardiest of hibiscus can die within months of purchase. If you follow these steps you should have no trouble giving your new plant a long and healthy life. Happy planting!
Frequently Asked Questions
How do I store my hibiscus during the winter?
If you live in an area with cold winters, the best way to store your hibiscus over the winter is to dig it up and replant it in a container that you can bring inside. Hibiscus can actually grow quite nicely indoors as long as you make sure that they get plenty of sunlight and don’t let the roots dry out.
What if my plant gets bugs?
Most bugs that plague hibiscus are usually easily removed by hand. If you need to apply pesticide, look for a natural alternative such as Neem oil.
My plant is dropping leaves, how can I save it?
Dropping leaves is a common problem with hibiscus when the soil isn’t kept consistently moist or the plant isn’t given enough light. Make sure your plant is getting at least 4 hours of direct sunlight a day and keep the soil consistently moist. You can also try moving it to a brighter location or increasing its exposure to sunlight by placing it outdoors during the day and bringing it in at night.
How do I prune my hibiscus?
You can prune hibiscus anytime, but the best time to prune them is in the springtime to cut back on any dead or damaged stems. They tend to grow quite rapidly so don’t overthink it and just give the plant a general shaping.
How big do hibiscus get?
The size of your hibiscus is going to depend on the specific type that you buy. Some grow quite large (up to 8 feet tall) while others stay smaller. The key to getting them to grow larger is to constantly prune the stems. This forces the plant to focus its energy into new growth rather than continuing to feed older stems.
What kind of soil do hibiscus need?
Hibiscus prefer acidic soils with a higher sand and wood chip content. If you’re lucky enough to have such soil, you can plant your hibiscus right into the ground. Otherwise, you may need to buy special horticultural soil or amend your normal soil with wood chips and sand.
Is there a difference between hibiscus tea and regular herbal tea?
Not really. The main difference between hibiscus tea and other herbal teas is the taste. Most herbal tea blends are very bland and don’t have much of a taste. Hibiscus tea on the other hand has a very red color to it and imparts a tart flavor to whatever you make with it. It’s this unique flavor that hibiscus tea is most known for.
How do I make hibiscus tea?
There are several ways to make hibiscus tea, but the most popular way is to steep 1 tablespoon of dried hibiscus flowers in a 8-ounce cup of boiling water for 5-7 minutes. Strain out the flowers and serve. If you like your tea on the sweet side, you can add honey or sugar to taste.
What’s the best way to store my hibiscus flowers?
Hibiscus flowers are best stored in an airtight container in a dark, cool place. Keep in mind that flowers lose their color over time so they may not always be as vibrant as you’d like them to be. You can extend the life of your flowers by keeping them in the freezer and only take them out as needed.
My hibiscus flowers have white powder on them, is this dangerous?
Yes, that’s probably some kind of fungus. Unfortunately, due to the warm and wet conditions that hibiscus love, they are prone to various kinds of fungus. The best way to prevent this is to make sure the flowers are completely dry when you store them and to inspect them before usage. You can wash off any powdery white fungus with water.
How do I care for live hibiscus plants?
If you’re growing your own hibiscus from seed, sit back and relax. They grow fairly rapidly and depending on the kind of hibiscus that you’re growing, they can start producing flowers when they are just a few months old. Most people grow them in large pots and either put them out during the day and bring them in at night or keep them outside permanently.
Where can I buy hibiscus plants?
If you don’t want to grow your own hibiscus, your best bet is to go to your local nursery or garden center. If they don’t sell them, ask them when the next time they expect their horticulturist to come in. They will most likely get their plants from there and you’ll be able to buy whatever they get.
How do I care for preserved flower arrangements?
Preserved flower arrangements will last for years if you take good care of them. Make sure to keep them in a cool, dry place (like your garage or basement) away from sunlight or heaters. Do not keep them in an airtight container as the flowers need to “breathe”. Check them regularly for mold or discoloration and remove any of those flowers.
What colors are available?
Sources & references used in this article:
Hibiscus plant named ‘DUP-PTS’ by RJ Dupont – US Patent App. 15/530,717, 2019 – Google Patents
Hibiscus plant named ‘DUP-GTP’ by RJ Dupont – US Patent App. 14/998,960, 2018 – Google Patents
AUSTRALIAN NATIVE HIBISCUS by HING DESIGN, HASA SCREEN – hibiscus.org
Breeding of Hibiscus rosa-sinensis for garden use in Denmark by K Kuligowska, M Simonsen, H Lütken… – … of the Temperate Zone …, 2012 – actahort.org