Winter Jasmine Care: How To Grow Winter Jasmine Plants

The most common type of plants that are used for making tea are called as jasmines. They have long stems with small leaves and flowers in spring or fall.

There are several varieties of these plants. Some of them include, but not limited to: winter jasmine, white jasmine, Indian Summer, yellow jasmine and many others.

Growing Jasmine in Containers

It is very easy to grow jasmine in containers. You just need some soil and water.

If you want to grow it outdoors, then you will require some kind of light source such as artificial lights or fluorescent bulbs. The best thing about growing jasmine indoors is that there are no risks associated with the plant’s growth and its health.

How To Plant Jasmine?

You may choose to plant your jasmine indoors in pots or you may use a soil mix. A potting mixture is made up of peat moss and perlite mixed together. Soil is another type of material that you can add to the container so that it becomes fertile ground for growing plants. When you plan to plant your jasmine outdoors, then you will need a sheltered location and the soil in that area should be fertile.

Caring For Jasmine

It is very easy to care for jasmine plants because they are not picky eaters and do well with infrequent watering and infrequent feeding. There are many types of jasmines available and not all of them require the same amount of sun or water.

If you wish to have a constant supply of flowers, then you should grow your jasmine indoors in containers. If you wish to have them outdoors, then they can be grown in soil or pots and they do well in partial shade and partial sun locations.

Be sure to water the plants 2 – 3 times a week depending upon how hot or dry it is.


Winter Jasmine Care: How To Grow Winter Jasmine Plants on

You can take cuttings from several types of jasmine plants. The best time to take cuttings is in the late spring or the beginning of summer.

Cut the stems at least half an inch long and then place them in a container until they form roots. Transplant them into individual pots once they have grown their own roots.


Mealy bugs and aphids are some of the insects that sometimes affect jasmine plants. They can be controlled by using soaps and oils.


Fertilize your jasmine plant every month. Use a fertilizer that is high in nitrogen.

If winter jasmine is poisonous, why do some people use it as an ingredient in tea and for medicinal purposes?

It is a fact that some types of plants can be poisonous to humans and other animals while still maintaining benefits for other creatures.

Sources & references used in this article:

Improving effects of salicylic acid on morphological, physiological and biochemical responses of salt-imposed winter jasmine by H Shahmoradi, D Naderi – International Journal of Horticultural Science …, 2018 –

Occurrence of Pseudomonas savastanoi the causal agent of winter jasmine gall in Iran by M Taghavi, S Hasani – Iran Agricultural Research, 2012 –

Effects of 6-Benzylaminopurine and Salinity Stress on Flowering and Biochemical Characteristics of Winter Jasmine by M Fazeli, D Naderi – Journal of Ornamental Plants, 2019 –

Growth response of 13 container-grown landscape plants to uniconazole by SL Warren – Journal of Environmental Horticulture, 1990 –

Comparing Study on the Flowering Effect of Cold Stored Cut Winter Jasmine and Forsythia by W Shaoping – Journal of Anhui Agricultural Sciences, 2008 –

The Preli minary Study on Flower Evocation in Cut Flowing Wood of Winter Jasmine [J] by W Shaoping – Journal of Shandong Forestry Science and …, 2005 –

Assessment model of dust⁃ retention effect of green planting in landscape under the concept of eco⁃ envi⁃ ronmental protection by Y Wu – Ekoloji, 2019 –

A Novel Urea Amperometric Biosensor Based on Secretion of Wild Winter Jasmine Petal Cells Modified on Graphite-Epoxy Composite Electrode by Y Zhu, C Pang, H Gao, Y Dong… – Journal of Materials …, 2013 –

Foliar traits of jasmine plants intercropped in coconut by V Arunachalam, DVS Reddy – Agroforestry systems, 2007 – Springer



Comments are closed