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Sempervivum tectorum

Rs. 399.00

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Sempervivum tectorum  - Plants World

Sempervivum tectorum

Sempervivum produces rosettes in a host of hues. They are low growing and adaptable to most soils but prefer full sun and a well-draining medium.

Many of the varieties produce star-shaped flowers in pink, red or occasionally yellow.

The spiky leaves are trimmed with green, red, purple or even shrouded in fine gossamer hairs.

For sheer diversity of form, size and color, these plants are excellent in a host of situations.


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Growing plants from scratch is a fairly easy process with most plants, but if you want to grow sempervivum from seed you will need to know a few tricks. The initial process is easy and similar to any seed.

Plant seeds in 2-inch (5 cm.) pots on the surface of the soil. Just press them into the soil. The seeds need light to germinate and temperatures of at least 70 degrees Fahrenheit (21 C.).

If they don’t germinate in 4 to 5 weeks, the experts say to put the pots in the refrigerator for 2 to 4 weeks and repeat the sun and temperature conditions. In most cases, the seed will germinate and you will get tiny rosettes over time.

The tricky bit is that when you grow sempervivum from seed, the plants may not be true to form, as they tend to hybridize quite easily. You will still get some fine and interesting plants, just not the same form as the parent.

The easiest way to grow sempervivum plants is to separate their offsets. These will be clones of the parent and have a jump start on life. Of course, you can also purchase nursery plants too.

Sempervivum plants prefer well-draining compost with 25 to 50 % sand or other grit. They may grow in trays, in ground, or on wood or in rock piles. Once established, the plant’s need no further care – in most cases.

The majority of sempervivum are frost hardy but it you prefer to grow a variety that is not, plant it in a pot or flat and move indoors for winter. Sempervivum are monocarpic, which means that once a rosette flowers, it dies.

Pull out the dead rosette and fill the hole with gritty soil. The plant will quickly fill in any empty spots with offsets. Note: If you wish to know how to grow sempervivum from seed, you first need to harvest it.

Once flowers are spent, a small, dry, seed-filled fruit is produced. Remove these pods and allow the fruit to dry completely before crushing and removing the seeds. Refrigerate or chill the seeds for 4 weeks before sowing.