Dwarf Petunia (F1) Pink Veined

Petunia (F1)
Bucket Grow Set

Grow Gift

Dwarf Petunia
(F1) Pink Veined

Trailing: 30-40cm
Plant Type: Half Hardy Annual

  • prefers full sun
  • attracts bees
  • ideal for patio displays

Petunia sowing guide

A pretty planter gift set containing a stunning petunia F1 variety with attractive deeper veining. NB: petunia flower colour variation - Environmental factors at the beginning of a season sometimes affect the colours of certain varieties, particularly those with striped flowers.

Sow indoors from January to April or outdoors from May to June.
Lobelia plants usually flower from June through to October.

1. Open bag of compost and fill planter using all of the compost.
2. Water the compost lightly then carefully open the sachet of seeds ready to sow.
3. Scatter seeds thinly and evenly over the compost, you may want to only sow half the sachet of seeds, as you do not want to over crowd the container.
4. Gently firm down into compost and water lightly, compost should be moist to touch but not waterlogged.
5. Cover with plastic bag to create humidity and place in a warm spot to activate germination. Germination can take up to 3 weeks.
6. Once seedlings appear, remove plastic bag and place in a sunny spot on a warm windowsill or greenhouse.
7. Continue to water regularly, do not let the compost dry out.
8. Planter can be transferred outdoors when the weather becomes warmer in May, acclimatise to outdoors by leaving outside during the day for a couple of days.
9. Await your overflowing display throughout the summer!

If your planter becomes over-crowded thin out into other planters or direct into the garden for a larger flower display.
Fertilise once a month for best results and water regularly.
Remove faded flowers regularly to promote further flowering.
Stakes can be used to help train plants.

Further Information

Do not eat ornamental flowers or seeds.
Some plants can be harmful if consumed or cause irritation if touched.
Always wear gloves when gardening and wash hands thoroughly when finished.
See our list of potentially harmful plants here.

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