Landscape Propagation


Scaly Bulbs - Fall

Scaly Bulbs - Spring

Tunicate Bulbs by  Cutting

Tunicate Bulbs by Seed

Rhizomes by Cutting

Oxalis Bulbs by Sections



Root Cuttings

Stem Cuttings

Leaf Cuttings

Vine Stem Cuttings

Vine Transplant  

Tender Stem Cuttings

Antique Rose Stem Cuttings

Day Lily From Seed



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Tunicate Bulbs - Propagation by Seed (continued)

Step 6. When the green leaves are 3 or more inches long, remove the plastic cover. Water as needed, allowing the soil to get slightly dry before watering.

Step 7. Transfer to individual pots when the leaves are 6 inches or more in length.

Special Notes:

Pollinating the Amaryllis Flower

When pollinating flowers, especially bulbs, keep in mind that if you use the pollen and stigma from the same flower, you may eventually produce weaker bulbs.  It is good to experiment with different amaryllis colors and types.  

One day, you may introduce a spectacular new variety.  Just make sure to keep good notes, so that you can reproduce the results.

Step 1:  Understand the flower anatomy.  There is one stigma.  It is the female receptor.  There are numerous stamen which contain soft, yellow pollen on the tips of the stamen.

Step 2:  Remove a stamen with the pollen.  Place the pollen on the end of the stigma, making sure some of the pollen sticks.  You can use an artist brush or your fingertips, if you prefer.

Step 3:  The ovum will swell and eventually turn tan or light brown in color.  This is the seed pod.  It will begin to crack open, exposing the black, tissue thin seeds.

Step 4:  When the seed pod has opened all the way, cut the seed pods off at their stem.

Step 5:  Empty the seed pods and throw the pods away.  Not all pods will be ready at the same time.




Amaryllis Seedling After Being Potted

Amaryllis Stigma and Pollen

Ripe Amaryllis Seed Pods

Amaryllis Seed and Empty Pods

*Note - includes hardwood and softwood cuttings of  house plants,  trees, vines and shrubs. .

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Tunicate Bulb Cuttings Continued Rhizomes by Cutting