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It's like a rash,if it's too wet, keep it dry, too dry keep it moist. Coconut palms grow in Sandy soil, so replacing your pot with a soil mix with more sand helps.


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Methods but this requires potting. https://www.flowerpatchfarmhouse.com/how-to-save-a-dying-rose-bush/ If I may suggest, The primary cause of dying roses is extreme fluctuations of temperature. Failing that they need fertilizer. Roses are notorious feeders... a granular flower feed every three weeks in it's growing season.


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The yellow leaf colour, chlorosis, indicates a root issue from either nutrient deficiency or a watering problem. Citrus likes a freely draining mix on the acidic side. The nutrients are unlikely to be depleted after a year so it means it can't access the nutrients due to a pH issue, or the roots are damaged. I'd suggest repot with a citrus potting mix, ...


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I had a Clementine seedling for years that always dropped most of its leaves every time I brought it outdoors and then again every time I brought it indoors. It was light-related: the tree didn't like going from a mostly indirect-lighted location to a mostly sunny location and vice versa. I got rid of the problem by keeping the Clementine in a mostly shaded ...


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Peaches are very susceptible to over watering. Mostly your addition of too much water may be because the pots are really too small for the trees to live comfortably. Bigger pots would allow for a larger volume of compost, some to accommodate the roots and some as a buffer reserve of water and access to more nutrients. That way you can cut back on the ...


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Portulaca is a succulent annual plant, adapted to hot and dry conditions. It survives drought by storing moisture in leaves and stems. In wet conditions it swells up to accommodate as much water as it can, and in dry conditions locks itself down to lose as little water as possible. Losing lower leaves is quite normal as the plant gets more mature, and six ...


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Check the soil for water saturation. If your soil is heavy or clay-like, try adding some sand or peat moss. Finger check by poking a few inches down and check the soil moisture if the soil is cool and dry you need water. Palms are also Picky eaters when it comes to essential nutrients, they need manganese, iron and sulfur in their diet. Palm based ...


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Have you checked the roots yet to see if they show signs of root rot? If yes, then you may need to clean off the rotted roots and replant in dry soil. If not then you can just wait until the soil dries out and water very conservatively for a while. Ivies are quite hardy and easy to propagate. If the root rot is too extensive, Iā€™d recommend taking some ...


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The spotting on the leaves is a fungus, probably alternaria. It could also be a bacterial infection (Xanthomonas) - this second link has some information on how to tell them apart. Because sites disappear or move, I'm going to quote the relevent information from the second link so that it stays with this question: [Fungal] diseases can be introduced to a ...


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It's a little hard to tell, but it doesn't look like a very concerning spot. The rest of the plant looks very healthy. Often, brown spots on Jade has to do with a watering issue. Here are some tips: Don't over water. Allow the soil to dry between watering. If you're concerned that you over-watered, carefully dig up the plant and check for root rot. The ...


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The common varieties of onions (Allium cepa) are biennials. In the first year they produce a bulb which survives the winter, and in the second year they flower and die. Of course when they are grown as vegetables the bulbs are harvested and eaten at the end of the first year. The growth cycle is controlled by day length. Bulb formation starts when the day ...


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My squash and cucumbers are very susceptible to powdery mildew. This year I treated them with neem oil (which is indicated for powdery mildew), and I had excellent results. (I say "excellent results" rather than "I had no further problems at all" because they looked so good for about a month that I stopped applying it, and then of course ...


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Yellowing of leaves is often a sign of two factors Water: Water issues ā€” either too much or too little ā€” are the leading reason behind yellow leaves. In overly wet soil, roots can't breathe. ... With too little water, plants can't take up essential nutrients. Yellow leaves result. Mineral deficiency: often a sign of poor mineral uptake,


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