Livistona Chinensis, Fountain Palm - 0.5 kg Seeds

Livistona chinensis, the Chinese fan palm or fountain palm
7 Ratings 7 Reviews

MRP :

(Inclusive of all taxes)

₹805
Shipping Rs 79
Dispatch in 5-8 working days
In Stock (221 Sold in last 30 days)

Todays Deals

Order > ₹ 599, Get ₹ 220 Seeds Free, Use Code: MICROGREEN - copy

Order > ₹ 1199, Get ₹ 330 Seeds Kit Free, Code: GARDENKIT - copy

Note: Image is for reference purpose only. Actual product may vary in shape or appearance based on climate, age, height etc. Product is replaceable but not returnable.

Livistona chinensis, the Chinese fan palm or fountain palm, is a species of subtropical palm tree in eastern Asia. It is native to Southern Japan, Taiwan, the Ryukyu Islands, and the Guangdong region of southern China. It is also reportedly naturalized in South Africa, Mauritius, Réunion, the Andaman Islands, Java, New Caledonia, Micronesia, Hawaii, Florida, Bermuda, Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic

Common name: Chinese fan palm
Color: White
Bloom time: early summer
Height: 30 ft (9 m).
Difficulty level: easy to grow

Planting & Care
The deep planting encourages the developing stem to send out roots to help stabilize the plant and perhaps eliminate the need for staking. Also, deep planting keeps lily bulbs cool when temperatures soar.

Sunlight: Full Sun

Soil: well-drained soil

Water: Medium

Temprature: 16C

Fertilizer: Apply any organic fertilizer

Care:

  • Growing plants can be inexpensive, particularly when growing them from seed.
  • Seeds of plants flowers should usually be sown directly into the sunny flower bed, as developing roots do not like to be disturbed.



Care:

  • Apply a high-potassium liquid fertilizer every 2 weeks from early spring until 6 weeks after flowering.
  • Keep moist in winter.



Special Feature:
The palm is cultivated as ornamental trees in gardens and conservatories. This plant can become a weed, or in some ecosystems an invasive species - such as in Florida wetlands and on some Caribbean Islands.
Use

Note:
Caterpillars, mealybugs, and spider mites also cause problems. Avoid spraying and tolerate some leaf damage unless the situation is uncontrolled.



Reviews

Sunday, 26 July 2020

Purnima Tripathi

Sunday, 26 July 2020

Ritu Singh

Sunday, 15 March 2020

Dery Sreed
More reviews

Please log in to write a review. Log in