Miracle gro potting soil costco

Tall pots and small plants

2023.05.31 18:39 Razor_Grrl Tall pots and small plants

Newbie houseplant enthusiast here! I have some small vine-like plants that I don’t want to hang, and I have been looking at taller, skinny pots for these. Though from my research you don’t want too much soil for the size of the plant, so my question is what to fill the bottom of these large pots with to avoid stuffing the whole thing with soil. I was thinking some of those lava rocks from the garden store? Or are there better options?
submitted by Razor_Grrl to houseplants [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 18:34 Unknown_Wanderer720 Here's my potted mammoth sunflower. Is it normal for the flower head to lean so much?

Here's my potted mammoth sunflower. Is it normal for the flower head to lean so much?
I've been growing this sunflower for a while now. It surprising survived a very damaging transplant into its current pot and took off with rapid growth a few weeks later. Now it's 5' 10" tall with a flower head from petal to petal being about 11", almost a foot across. My main questions are, is it normal for the flower head to lean off the plant so much, and will the flower head continue to get bigger over time? The mini flowers in the center of the sunflower only just recently filled in the space completely for context. I also water it about every other day, never letting the soil get too dry or getting to the point that the leaves begin to droop from being dehydrated.
submitted by Unknown_Wanderer720 to gardening [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 18:31 slightofsound Disease or deficiency?

Disease or deficiency?
Looking to get some feedback on what I may be doing wrong. This is the second plant in the bunch that started doing this and im afraid my last one will be next. I'm afraid to defoliate at this stage since I'm early to mid flower. My ppm for this plant has been hovering around 650 and the ph is currently 6.25. I'm wondering if it's not getting enough feed.
420 fast buds gorilla punch Ocean forest 3 gal pot General hydroponics 3 nutrient system 420 fast buds recommended feeding schedule for soil Humidity 50% at this stage Temp is in the mid 70s
submitted by slightofsound to GrowingMarijuana [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 18:25 IsThisThingOn-23 In need of planting advice.

My dad planted an acorn from a Bur Oak. I would like to plant it in the ground. So here are my questions. I live in North Texas. It’s already getting pretty warm here. Would it be best to keep it potted till next fall or would it be ok to plant now? If I wait, I will move it to a bigger planter. Also as you can see in the pics the tree has split into two trunks very close to the soil line. Would it be better to cut one side off and train one main trunk upward? Will that split near the ground be a problem in the future? Any advice would be greatly appreciated. Thanks in advance.
submitted by IsThisThingOn-23 to arborists [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 18:21 Fancy_Piccolo1436 Can this be fixed

My husband grows in coco. He's had three grows so he's still a noob.He won a clone in a contest and got it in the mail and all we had was miracle grow. He's kicking himself in the ass for planting it in it but it had already spent three days at the post office. He can't use any of his advanced nutrients on it because it's in it and it has just turned into a pia. Will it kill the clone to take it out of the soil and put it into coco? It's about a month old. Thank you in advance. Any ideas appreciated
submitted by Fancy_Piccolo1436 to CannabisGrowers [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:53 pellaea_asplenium Help me make her beautiful

Help me make her beautiful
I’ve been wanting a ginseng ficus for a while now, so when I saw this lovely lady on the 50% off shelf at my local nursery I snapped it right up.
Checked her thoroughly for bugs and any other obvious issues, and other than the bare-looking stems, she’s in great shape! Strong roots, healthy trunk, new growth sprouting everywhere.
Any advice for this type of plant? I haven’t grown any bonsai trees before so they’re a bit new to me. My biggest questions are:
-what kind of lighting is best?
-best soil type?
-should the roots be tight in the pot or do they like to spread out a bit?
-how/when do you prune them?
Any advice would be appreciated, I want her to thrive. 🥰
submitted by pellaea_asplenium to houseplants [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:48 CoolQuality1641 What to do with this...? Newbie here, need advice please!!

What to do with this...? Newbie here, need advice please!!
So I have an apartment with a tiny little yard, made of hard, dense, unforgiving clay. Yesterday my roommate got me a garden tiller tool, and I went to work first wetting (the tiny bit that water can penetrate, usually through cracks so it at least goes somewhere) then ripping through the clay, re-wetting, you get the idea.
I worked about a 2'X3' little plot right on the border of the little patio. This is the section of the yard that gets the most sun overall.
So far I've added the things I showed in some of the pictures, which is:
Some general purpose potting soil A little topsoil blend, A bit of pumice, Some steer manure compost, Some sand, A little bone meal
And of course there's a good amount, possibly still the majority of it is (now broken up) dense clay.
I also used the liquid fertilizer a few times in the water I was adding to the mix to help me break it up.
I still have some different compost, more bone meal, garden lime, and the liquid fertilizer, also pictured.
I dont have money at the moment to buy more amendments so I'm working with what I have. I also plan to keep expanding the size as my physical abilities allow 😆
What should I do with this? Is there something more it needs? Should I throw in any lime or more bone meal? More compost? What should I plant here?? Right now I have raspberries and some strawberries in containers, neither is even producing flowers yet 😭 and I have either zucchini or cucumber in containers of various sizes, and lavender seeds... That's about it. Oh plus these crocosmia which I just learned about. Would it be wise/safe to plant any/all of the plants I listed together?
I'm in Portland, OR, USA by the way. I think if I'm not mistaken... 8a? (I'm very possibly mistaken)
Any other advice? As mentioned, idk what I'm doing! Can you tell? 🤷🏼‍♀️🤦‍♀️
submitted by CoolQuality1641 to gardening [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:42 acmeicon Fuugu Dishwasher Tablets Review: The Perfect Solution for Sparkling Clean Dishes

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Fuugu Dishwasher Tablets have established themselves as a reliable and effective choice for effortless dishwashing. With their superior cleaning power, all-in-one convenience, and environmentally friendly approach, these tablets provide a hassle-free and efficient solution for sparkling clean dishes. Embrace the convenience, reliability, and exceptional results of Fuugu Dishwasher Tablets and transform your dishwashing routine into a time-saving and enjoyable experience.
submitted by acmeicon to shopgadget [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:41 slumberingvoid Is this healthy?

Is this healthy?
I am new to this group and new to owning house plants. I do t k ow whether I am over thinking or fussing but, I bought this lovely plant on Sunday and I’m unsure as to how it is doing.
When I bought the plant it was pot bound, with the bottom being more root than soil. It was also very dry.
I got home and reported the plant, keeping the soil that came with the plant. The substrate I added was made up of coco fibre, perlite, sphagnum moss, and orchid bark, and coffee grounds. I then watered moderately.
I initially placed her on a windowsill with direct sunlight, although I have since moved her to a desk with indirect sunlight.
I have bought fertiliser, but not applied any yet.
With this information and the pictures provided, can anyone advise as to how she is getting on? Or if she is not, what might be the problem?
Thank you so much.
submitted by slumberingvoid to Monstera [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:33 Your_girlcallmedaddy My humble plants 🐢🪴🪴

My humble plants 🐢🪴🪴
Soil: foxfarm ocean/ happyfrog / perlite mix Starting to water only when soil is dry to let more air in Transferred to fabric pots Hung some wet paper towels to raise humidity to almost 50% Is there anything im doing wrong that i should change or is there anything im missing for my plants that i should get also water im using is purified bottled water with ph of 6.5 also is it too early to know if its a male or females?
submitted by Your_girlcallmedaddy to GrowingMarijuana [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:33 DenalTheKoltoAddict How do you ensure soil is as a proper moisture level?

Hi everyone,
I'm currently raising an L2 Dynastes tityus (his name is beenie weenie) and was curious on how to best keep flake soil at a good moisture level?
I understand that when you feel the soil you should be able to squeeze it without it dripping water and without it crumbling, so it needs to retain it's shape. In the case of it getting too dry what's the most efficient way of returning proper moisture to a large pot of dirt?
I understand that question may sound dumb but I'm actually just wondering if I poor a little water on the top will it just funnel down evenly? My main concern is the bottom or top becoming moist but having random dry spots. I guess I could just mix it around to double check. The only reason I'm concerned is because he's getting to a size where the container is significantly larger and there's more room for error.
submitted by DenalTheKoltoAddict to Entomology [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 17:27 Stephda3 Help! Newbie! Plant is dying!

Help! Newbie! Plant is dying!
Hello everyone. For mother's day I got this beautiful braided hibiscus. It was perfect for two weeks, but then a few leaves started turning yellow. Yesterday I bought her a bigger pot because I thought maybe the one it came in was too small. I transplanted it with some hibiscus plant food. Today it has MORE yellow leaves. Maybe it was the shock of moving pots. Please help. I don't want her to die. She's still flowering... I also put pictures of the soil and food I used. I'm nervous it's because it doesn't get all day sun on our patio, only a small portion of the day. We live in Texas, so its plenty hot enough. I just don't know! Help please!
submitted by Stephda3 to garden [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 16:32 Initial_Climate_7895 Replanting root-bound Monstera

Replanting root-bound Monstera
A few weeks ago I purchased a very root-bound monstera from my local farmer’s market.
I removed it from the original pot, untangled all of the roots, and repotted it into a larger pot.
Now I’m having a few questions on if I did it properly and if I should redo it.
  1. I created a moss pole but was unsure of which stems I should actually be tying to the pole. I don’t see many aerial roots yet so maybe the pole is unnecessary at this point?
    1. The plant seems very bunched up in one large pot. Should I consider splitting the plant into 2-3 smaller pots to reduce the crowding?
    2. I used a soil mixture of roughly 60% potting soil, 20% orchid bark, 20% perlite. Should I consider adding more orchid bark to improve drainage? The mixture seems a bit dense, but maybe this isn’t a big issue.
    3. I keep my plants in front of a south-facing sliding door. I tried to keep it out of direct sunlight but was unsure of how much light these plants actually require. Some of the leaves came damaged, but I think I may have given it a sunburn so I moved it farther from the door.
    4. I was also considering propagating some of the leaves in water. Where is the best point to cut from the stem if I don’t see any nodes?
Thank you very much for your help and tips. Hopefully I can help this monstera thrive.
submitted by Initial_Climate_7895 to Monstera [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 16:26 blargbluuk Yellowing leaves on bottom, new leaves on top now looking off. Advice?

Pics - May 24
Pics - May 30
Pics - May 31
1st time growing, gorrila glue in fox farms happy frog soil. I know I didn't research enough initially and planted directly in a 5 gal pot, it sprouted 34 days ago, it's been on 16/8 light schedule after about a week or so from sprouting and was looking fine up until this past week.
I've been really cautious with watering because the pot it was in was too big and I didn't want it to get too wet and damp while it's doesn't have the root system to use up that water. I was ramping up how much water I was giving for each watering over the weeks after trying to verify it was dry enough using a probe. Was watering roughly every 2-3 days. I (foolishly I think) started trying to add nutrients last week (2 feedings, then the next back to just water) and may have started a nutrient burn since the soil is probably enough for now - I think that's what's happening on the lowest leaves at least. Now the top leaves are curling a bit upward and the tips/edges browning/yellowing slightly, the veins are looking odd to me as well but I don't really know what I'm looking at tbh.
I raised the light up to about 1.5-2ft above it, was at about 1ft before. The temp has been pretty consistently average around 23c(73f) and rh about 50% the entire time. I haven't watered it for 4 days now, wanted to make sure it properly is drying out then my plan was to try and flush it or something but I'm pretty lost with the multiple symptoms now.
Anyone have an opinion on what I need to be doing to get this back on track?
submitted by blargbluuk to microgrowery [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 16:13 Conscious_Heart5947 Hey fellas! My potted fern had really moist and packed soil and on top of that it had around 5 good leaves out of which, 4 turned crispy and brown and 1 is still green and idk if it is growing or not because it is looking stagnant.

Hey fellas! My potted fern had really moist and packed soil and on top of that it had around 5 good leaves out of which, 4 turned crispy and brown and 1 is still green and idk if it is growing or not because it is looking stagnant.
I changed its soil and now it has sand, coco peat and garden soil. Also I covered it with a plastic bottle with humidity and have kept it on my east facing balcony.
submitted by Conscious_Heart5947 to houseplants [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 16:12 Officebadass How much water do you give your plants and how often?

Like the title states, im curious how often others are watering their plants and how much. I know not everyone grows the same way or same setup, but this could be a good post for beginners to help them have a better idea on how to prevent overwatering on their own plants
Im currently growing indoors in NLS living soil in 5 gal fabric pots. Coming to the end of week 4/ start of week 5. Ive been watering almost everyday at the same time (when the lights come on) with a very small amount of water at the start and have been slowly increasing the amount as the plants grow. I use how dry the soil is when the lights come to determine if i need to increase the water amount.
Week 1 - 3-4 oz (100-125 ml) everyday focused more around the edge of the pot vs right where the stem is
Week 2 - 4-8 oz (125-250 ml) everyday and just making sure the top of the soil is saturated. The plants with more growth getting more water.
Week 3 - 10-20 oz (300-600ml) everyday and same as week 2, saturating the top of the soil and giving more water to the plants with most growth
Week 4 - 30-35 oz ( roughly 1L) everyday with next to no runoff still, and if the plant does have a tiny bit of runoff ill give a bit less water the next day.
This has been working for me and i havent had any issues with overwatering, and I know it wont be the case for everyone.
Let me know how you water and what works best for you?
submitted by Officebadass to Autoflowers [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 16:07 PropertyNo5247 After transplant into auto pot?

After transplanting into auto pot I gave them a feed of 500ml ph water with Cx holticulture line nutes then the second day gave another 500ml of superthrive feed ph’ed but the soil isn’t drying up? The seem to be growing a few cm and new growth but why isn’t soil drying up are the not eating?
submitted by PropertyNo5247 to Autopot [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 15:59 Conscious_Heart5947 Will coco peat, perlite and garden soil be a good potting mix for my indoor rubber plant?

submitted by Conscious_Heart5947 to houseplants [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 15:58 camilaevelynn HELP!!

My indoor Meyer lemon tree was doing amazing and suddenly something changed. I noticed the leaves started looking like they’re fading (even the new growth) and curling (some were even turning brown and dry on the edges. I’ve since removed those leaves)
This plant was in a south facing window so I know sunlight wasn’t an issue.
I have recently fertilized it with 12-4-8 fertilizer (that’s all I could find, I don’t live in a place east to find citrus fertilizer)
I have since moved it to another room with less light (thinning maybe it was getting TOO much light?) and away from the air conditioning (again also thinking maybe the cool draft was becoming an issue)
It is potted in a pot with soil and perlite that also has lots of drainage holes
Can someone more experienced help me with some tips of what can be done to help??
submitted by camilaevelynn to gardening [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 15:52 camilaevelynn HELP!

My indoor Meyer lemon tree was doing amazing and suddenly something changed. I noticed the leaves started looking like they’re fading (even the new growth) and curling (some were even turning brown and dry on the edges. I’ve since removed those leaves)
This plant was in a south facing window so I know sunlight wasn’t an issue.
I have recently fertilized it with 12-4-8 fertilizer (that’s all I could find, I don’t live in a place east to find citrus fertilizer)
I have since moved it to another room with less light (thinning maybe it was getting TOO much light?) and away from the air conditioning (again also thinking maybe the cool draft was becoming an issue)
It is potted in a pot with soil and perlite that also has lots of drainage holes
Can someone more experienced help me with some tips of what can be done to help??
submitted by camilaevelynn to IndoorGarden [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 15:47 blueforty Reddish brown spots on aloe after repotting

Reddish brown spots on aloe after repotting
I saved this plant from Home Depot about a year ago. It was overwatered and in a bad pot. Repotted it and almost lost it again, but finally got it healthy. Reported it in a larger pot and removed pups that were squished against the edges of the old pot. It’s been about 2 weeks and isn’t looking great. Don’t know if I overwatered or the pot is too big. I also let it sit in the sun for a day or 2 to dry out after I repotted and watered it. Should I leave it alone or does it need a smaller pot? The soil is cactus, palm, and citrus soil, which worked fine in the past for this plant.
submitted by blueforty to houseplants [link] [comments]

2023.05.31 15:36 rachman77 Topic of the Month: Bonchi Styling and Development Techniques

Hello bonchi!
We want to hear from you!
We will rotate this topic monthly occasionally depending on the response. The information gathered in these threads will be used to formulate the wiki page so this is your chance to contribute.
NEW: The previous topics covered can now be found in the drop down Wiki menu at the top of the sub for desktop users or in the Community info tab for mobile users.
Previous topics can be found here:
Starting a bonchi: https://www.reddit.com/Bonchi/comments/s6ygk2/how_to_start_a_bonchi_comic_strip/
Pots and soil: https://www.reddit.com/Bonchi/comments/tqg7ge/topic_of_the_month_pots_and_soil_what_are_you/
Fertilizer & Nutrients: https://www.reddit.com/Bonchi/comments/ugq1lb/topic_of_the_month_what_type_of_fertilizer_o
Species and Varieties for Bonchi:
Overwintering hot peppers vs. Bonchi, what's the difference?

For this month let's talk: Styling and Development Techniques

Both bonchi and traditional bonsai are styled using a few basic techniques, mainly pruning, commonly referred to as clip and grow, and wiring.
The goal is to use these techniques to direct and manipulate the growth of the plant into the desired aesthetic.
Styling and intentional development is one of major differences between a plant in a pot and a bonsai.

Styling Techniques:


Pruning is a necessary procedure in maintaining and developing almost any bonsai. Pruning usually falls into two categories, maintenance pruning, which is used to maintain and improve the shape of the bonsai, and structural pruning which is generally more intensive and involves removing major portions of the tree for the purposes of shaping and branch selection.
Anytime you prune your bonchi it should be done with a specific purpose such as maintenance, refinement, or development. Unless you have a specific reason for pruning your bonchi is better left alone to grow and flourish. Pruning for the sake of pruning, or boredom pruning is never a good idea.

Clip and Grow:

Clip and grow is a styling/development method that involves letting the plant grow out before pruning back to a node and allowing it to grow out again before repeating. Some refer to this as “directional pruning”
This creates a very natural look as the new growth will emerge at a slightly different direction from the previous growth which leads to very natural looking movement and gradual taper. Both are considered very desirable in bonsai.
How it works:
Select the branch or trunk section you want to develop and identify a node, usually found at the base of a leaf, that is facing in the direction that you want the new growth to emerge.
Pruning back to the selected node, leaving a few cm for branch die back.
Allow the branch to sprout new growth and grow out before repeating the process. Repeated clip and grow will result in gradual movement and taper, which generally makes a tree more interesting and desirable.
When it comes to bonchi, clip and grow is usually the most practical and successful styling method as it is nearly always successful compared to wiring. Pepper plants quickly reach a point where they are no longer flexible enough for wiring. However clip and grow can still be performed on inflexible portions of the plant.
Here is some great info about clip and grow styling from Bonsai Empire: https://www.bonsaiempire.com/blog/grow-clip


Wiring involves wrapping a section of the tree in copper or aluminium wire and then bending the section into the desired shape. Over time the branch will harden allowing you to remove the wire while retaining the shape you bent the branch into.
This technique allows you to add more drastic movement to a section of the branch as you are only limited by the breaking point of the tree. It can also be quicker than clip and grow because you can style an entire branch at one time without waiting for each section to grow out. Unlike clip and grow, wiring does not increase taper.
Wiring does not always work well for pepper plants. It is absolutely possible , but is not always as successful. Older hardened growth tends to be inflexible and any amount of bending will results in a broken branch. Younger green sections of the plant can be bent, however this growth is very tender and even the act of applying the wire can be too much stress.
Personally, nearly every section I have ever wired on a bonchi has suffered. But this might say more about my skills than the technique itself.
Tips for wiring bonchi:
  1. Use thin wire to avoid overworking the branches. Wire about ⅓ the thickness of the branch works well.
  2. Only apply wire to flexible green sections of the plant, other sections are not flexible enough. Test the section by manipulating it with your fingers before you try bending with wire to make sure it's soft enough. If you have a piece of the plant you previously removed try bending it in your hand until it breaks, this will give you an idea of how far you can safely bend the material.
  3. Apply gradual movement and consider using a combination of clip and grow and wiring to get the to your desired shape.
  4. Wiring is not a one a done method. It may take several rounds of wiring to get your tree where you want it to be. You may only be able to manipulate a small portion of a tree or branch at a time.
  5. Remove the wire as soon as you notice its starting to bite into the branch.
Here is good info about wiring bonsai from Bonsai Empire:

Guy Wires:

Guy wiring is a technique that involves using wire or rope anchored to two points to bend a branch downward.
Usually one end is attached to the end of the branch you want to bend, and the other is anchored to a secure point such as the pot, a strong root, or a thick stronger branch. For a bonchi, its best to anchor your guy wire to the pot itself since pepper plants are more delicate than actual trees.
Guy wiring works on thicker sturdier portions of the plant that are too rigid for wiring.
How it works:
  1. Choose the branch you want to bend, test its flexibility with your hands to see if it can be bent without breaking.
  2. Anchor a piece of wire to the end of the section you want to bend. Make sure the anchor point is strong enough to avoid breaking. It can be helpful to wrap the wire in tape or plastic/rubber tubing at the anchor point to reduce the chances of the wire digging into the branch.
  3. Gently tug the wire in the direction you want to bend the branch to determine where you need to anchor the other end and how far you can bend the branch.
  4. Select an anchor point and fasten the other end of the wire to the anchor point.
  5. For strong trees and shrubs you may need to use pliers to twist and tighten to wire, but for bonchi you can simply pull the wire with your hands into position and fasten the other end to secure it.
Here is some good information about guy wiring from Bonsai Empire:
Let's hear from you!
How are you styling your bonchi?
Have you had success or failure with any of the techniques above?
What season are you doing most of your styling?
Is there anything I missed about styling a bonchi?
What topic would you like covered next?
submitted by rachman77 to Bonchi [link] [comments]