All articles by Nina (26)
See all articles written by Nina Rose
Jasmine plants can be very delicate to care for and sometimes it can be quite overwhelming to see phenomena like leaf drop. This event, is a particularly annoying one, since, it can be hard to ping-point the root cause of it and correct it.
Native to the most amazing tropical areas of the world, such as, Asia or India, jasmine plants, can be both grown and kept as a vine or a shrub for the outdoors enjoyment and/or as an indoor houseplant to fulfil the air of your favourite room of the house with its perfume.
As we have learnt from other posts, jasmine indoor plants, vines and shrubs are prone to get damaged by different bugs. However, most of jasmine species will be strong enough to withstand most of flying insects infestations.
Jasmine plants are exquisite tropical and subtropical plants with incredibly beautiful flowers which produce a marvelous scent. Jasmines grow as vines following a lattice slowly moving up on it. For that reason, jasmines are commonly planted as hedges around fences where they have a scaffold to follow. This fact means, that jasmines are quite often planted outside in one single location. But can they also be grown in pots instead? This article explores jasmines in pots, the pros and cons.
You have been caring for your jasmine plant with so much love for such a long time and suddenly your plant starts looking stunt with its leaves all shriveled up? You have checked the underside and surface of those leaves and you have realized that they are plagued with little aphids insects! Well, bad news, aphids are a nasty pest and they suck! Quite literally, they are sap sucking insects and they will feed on mainly the sap and fluids of your jasmine plants (like for instance your precious night blooming or Star jasmines).