Needless to say that my partner and I will probably never have to worry about running out of Cordylines, lol. He has 1000s of them around the place, no kidding. Of course that doesn’t stop us from propagating them. After all, when it comes to the less common, or even rare, cordylines we are always looking to buff up the supply. Here are the steps to do the same with your cordylines. In fact this can be done with a number of plants, especially those that have a “woody” like stalk.
I seem to be on a propagation kick lately, but that’s that always a bad thing. 😉 It’s my belief that one way to be healthier, and richer in the wallet, is to plant as many edible things as you can. After all, prices in the store don’t seem to be slowing in their increase. Not to mention what it used to get that “perfect” food in the produce section of your grocer. As a result I try my best to get at least some food fresh from my garden.
You know that saying, “There is a use for everything”? Well, there is. I don’t like the idea of throwing away anything really. Even if you simply donate it or tear it apart for what’s inside. The same can be said for the food we eat and buy.
Most of us tend to see the tops to a pineapple as useless and throw it out. It may not be edible (so to speak) but it certainly has a use.
Cordyline Propagation (Log Cuttings)
Well my honey has done it again. He’s given me another three ideas for this blog. I wonder if he expects a raise now? Lol. I’m sure I can figure out something to compensate him with. 😀 So here is the second post (and apparently not the last) that my partner has helped me with.
Do you have cordylines in your garden? Maybe you don’t, or you only have one. These great little tips will help you multiply these pretty plants in no time. Before you realize it, you’ll have more than you know what to do with. 🙂