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I've experimented with it and unfortunately, even under 'intensive care', the root cuttings weren't a success. I got 1 or 2 plants from all the sections I planted. That, and there's a good chance they will be rootstock plants. Here in the US, Many American grape varieties are grown on there own roots, so if you have American grapes (there are a few ...


1

Depends on the vine you've already got - many grapevines are grafted onto a basic root stock, that is, not growing on their own roots, which means any root cuttings you take and which grow won't be what's growing already, but will simply be off the rootstock. Vines can be grafted onto different rootstocks for different reasons - some may confer resistance to ...


0

Leave them. I see poplar and spruce living together in sin all the time, especially in grazed pasture. (Young spruce more than a foot away from something get stepped on.) The birch is short lived, typically only about 30 years. Most birch suffer from lack of water, then, under water stress succumb to other diseases. Locally birch are always found native ...


3

Only you can make the decision about what is to be done but a little more information may assist you: the idea that some species have deep tap roots and other have surface roots is not considered to be as correct as it once was. All trees have the bulk of their roots within six inches of the surface to exchange air and water. So the two species are ...


5

I would also suggest that you only water the plants in the morning when the excess water will evaporate in the sunlight. I made this mistake several times with midnight watering which caused my salvia, Rosemary and lemon verbena to drown first then get fungal disease.


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I'm still not possessing enough information about the problem, but from what I can glean throughout your comments, it seems you observe the plants wilting before dying. You also say you've tried brand new pots and brand new potting compost, and that you use a moisture control compost, and don't overwater. Nonetheless, it sounds likely the plants are ...


3

Your question has more context when we read your first question about night blooming jasmine dying back. It appears that your indoor plants are dying and you don't know, but suspect, virus/fungus/bacteria. You can try these actions and see if they help: get rid of all existing potting soil wash all your empty pots in soap and water and scrub off all ...



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