Written by Maggie
Apr 02 2021
Canterbury bells originated in southern Europe, bright colors simple but elegant, very popular in Europe, is a small garden in late spring and early summer common herbaceous flowers. Many people want to grow it at home. Today we will talk about growing Canterbury bells care.
When the seedlings grow 2 leaves, it can be combined with weeding for thinning, so that the seedlings have a certain space for growth. If the seedlings grow too dense, easy to overgrow, affect the future growth.
When the seedlings grow 5-6 pieces of true leaves can be transplanted on the pot, with a diameter of 9-11 cm pot for transplantation. The transplant is usually done on a cloudy day or after 4 p.m. Don't plant too deeply. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, after planting, we need to pour enough fixed root water immediately, so that seedlings and substrate full contact, such as the sun is too strong, need to use a shading net to cover the appropriate 3-4 days. Because the soil in Guangdong, China is highly acidic, lime is applied to the planting to neutralize the pH value. The Garden soil, bagasse (decomposed) and chicken manure (decomposed) were mixed with a small amount of lime in a ratio of 6:3:1.
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Canterbury Bells may grow clumsily in the early stages, but in the later stages the plant will naturally grow neat and compact. Canterbury bells can be grown without heart removal, or can be treated with heart removal. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, if we need to pick the heart, you can do it when the seedlings grow to about 6-8 cm, in order to shorten the height of the plant, increase the number of lateral branches and flowers.
When watering to do the right amount of time, according to the matrix in the basin dry humidity and weather changes. Watering basin soil to dry see wet, pouring is pouring through, but do not make the basin water. Overcast rainy days to less or not to pour, high temperature, evaporation to pour more, and vice versa. Canterbury Bells seedlings need relatively dry conditions, otherwise they are prone to disease and die in batches. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, reduce humidity after emergence and the substrate should be slightly wetted but not saturated. Seedling is too wet prone to cataplexy disease, seedling too dry seedlings will wilt due to lack of water. Generally two watering can let the substrate slightly dry is appropriate.
The plant needs a medium amount of fertilizer. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, nitrogen and potassium balanced fertilizers with a concentration of 0.15-0.2% should be applied alternately weekly after planting to avoid excessive ammonium and nitrogen content. Growth flourishing period every 15-20 days to apply a thin stale cake liquid fertilizer or human manure liquid fertilizer. Adding compound fertilizer containing phosphorus and potassium before flowering can prevent fluorescence lodging. Fertilization should be stopped in winter and midsummer. Canterbury Bells only need a small amount of fertilizer. If you need rapid seedling growth, you can apply 0.03-0.05% calcium and nitrogen fertilizer.
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Canterbury Bells love long sun and bloom naturally for 14 hours a day. Canterbury Bells grow neatly and uniformly under full sun conditions, with regular flowers and bright colors. Under the condition of half shade, the plant grew higher, the inflorescence elongated, and the Flower color was lighter. Canterbury Bells do not need light to sprout. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, after sprouting, they should gradually receive sunlight so that the young plants can photosynthesize.
Under the condition of no frost in winter, indoor or outdoor temperature can be maintained at 3-5℃.Outdoor cultivation should be covered, and the growth is slow below 3℃. The optimum temperature for germination was 20-22℃ in the daytime and 16℃ at night. The temperature below 15°C seedling growth is poor, leaf withered yellow. When we grow and care for Canterbury bells, it needs to be planted in the greenhouse maintenance.
Similar to most bellflower plants, this one is easily reproduced by seeds. And the best time to start is in late spring or early summer.
Remember that you need minimal covering with soil. Then sprinkle seeds in the bed and let nature do the rest (of course, don’t forget to water regularly).
The plants will sit during the winter, and when the spring comes, you need to grow them in the garden or pots.
In terms of diseases and pests of Campanula, there are no severe problems.
But you occasionally catch slugs and snails since these pests enjoy mulching on the foliage. Or if you do discover aphids, simply wash them away with sprays of cold water.
As outlined above, the Canterbury bells should be planted outdoors.
In case you grow indoors, you might deal with the whitefly. However, don't worry too much because it can be controlled with an organic Neem oil or insecticide.