Inside-Out Flower Info: Tips On Using And Growing Inside-Out Flowers
Pink Inside Out Flowers (PIF) are a type of indoor plants which have been grown from seeds. They are popular among gardeners because they require very little care and maintenance compared to other types of plants. PIFs grow well indoors, outdoors or even in containers. They need light but not too much so they do not get sunburned easily like some other types of plant. Pink inside out flowers are easy to propagate from seed.
The best way to start growing pink inside out flowers is with seeds. Seeds must germinate within 3 days after being sown into moist peat moss or potting soil. If you want to try growing them yourself, you will need a container and a few pots of suitable size for your desired number of plants. You can buy pre-made kits at most gardening stores.
How To Grow Pink Inside Out Flowers (PIF) From Seed
1. Place the seedling in a pot with moist peat moss or potting soil.
Water thoroughly until the water runs off the bottom of the pot and then leave it alone for several weeks to encourage roots development.
2. After at least a month of the first step, move the plant into a larger container.
3. After the roots begin to grow out of the bottom of the container it is time to repot into a larger size pot.
Reduce watering until the plant shows signs of wilting. This will cause it to go into a dormant state and makes it possible for you to repot it into a larger container.
4. Pink inside out flower is now ready for planting in your garden or containers.
Preparing The PIF For Planting
This step-by-step guide will show you how to get the most out of your new PIF.
1. After growing a pink inside out flowers from seeds, you will need to harden it off.
This is done by placing the new plant outside in a sheltered area for a few hours at a time. The new plant should not be left outdoors overnight until it has become acclimated to the elements.
2. After one week your plant should be ready to be planted in your garden or in a container of your choice.
3. Your newly grown PIF will need at least 6 hours of direct sunlight and at least 5 hours of indirect light each day for best growth and flowering.
How To Take Care Of Pink Inside Out Flowers (PIF)
1. You will need to water PIFs approximately once a week.
This can be done either by using a sprinkler can or a watering can. Be sure not to over-water and make sure that the soil is dry before watering again.
2. Fertilize the plant monthly with an organic fertilizer.
3. Deadhead PIFs after they have finished flowering in order to encourage more blooming.
Tips And Warnings
1. PIFs are susceptible to fungal diseases and insects so you may need to use pesticides or insecticides to treat them.
2. PIFs are not able to withstand frost so you will need to cover them with mulch, a tarp or blankets if there is even a slight chance of a frost.
3. PIFs are very sensitive to temperature changes so be sure that they do not get too hot or cold.
4. PIFs are also prone to bugs such as aphids and leaf miners so you may need to treat them with an appropriate pesticide to get rid of these pests.
(check the dangers of the pesticide before using)
You can buy your very own Pink Inside Out Plant here! They are very easy to grow and their flowers will last for a very long time. We guarantee that when you receive them they will be in excellent condition! Most of our orders are shipped out same day or within 24 hours (weekends excluded). Thank you for the read and don’t forget to buy your PIF!
Sources & references used in this article:
Inside-out flowers of Lacandonia brasiliana (Triuridaceae) provide new insights into fundamental aspects of floral patterning by PJ Rudall, M Alves, M das Graças Sajo – PeerJ, 2016 – peerj.com
… near the base of extant angiosperms? Spatiotemporal arrangement of organs in reproductive units of Hydatellaceae and its bearing on the origin of the flower by PJ Rudall, MV Remizowa, G Prenner… – American Journal of …, 2009 – Wiley Online Library
Left–right patterning from the inside out: widespread evidence for intracellular control by M Levin, AR Palmer – Bioessays, 2007 – Wiley Online Library
Death inside out by CM Joseph – 2008 – Yale University Press
Border pedagogy from the inside out: An autoethnographic study by P Ariès, B Murchland – Hastings Center Studies, 1974 – JSTOR
Translation as citation: Zhuangzi inside out by J Romo – Journal of Latinos and Education, 2005 – Taylor & Francis
Inside out: efflux of carbon dioxide from leaves represents more than leaf metabolism by H Saussy – 2017 – books.google.com