How To Start With Flowering

A lot of people struggle with growing flowers indoors. Let’s make it easier for you!


Nature’s pandora box of secrets is out in the open. Let’s suppose that you’ve got access to the best seeds, various kinds of pots, the right fertilizers and the perfect soil.


Can you make these work in your favour to grow a flower? Yes, you can, with some tiny tweaks.



– Of all the elements that an infant plant requires to mature, phosphorus is the one that contributes to help the buds pop and turn into flowers. The best sources for phosphorus are home composted banana peels, our fertilizers and crushed bone powder. Leaving aside crushed bone powder upto your personal code of conduct, you should specifically maintain your plants’ phosphorus doses if flowers are your goal.


– The second tweak will be exposure to Sun which plays a crucial part. Sunflower doesn’t mind a heated time and neither do marigold, hibiscus, rose and amaranths. The ones who want to see the Sun but not too much are jasmine, pansies and tulips. And finally, Mourning Widow and Bleeding Heart are among those few petal pals who want nothing that the Sun gives. Call them shade lovers.


– The last thing that should focus on when seeking flowery results is managing the under-grown and dead flowers. Very often you’ll find that some baby buds don’t grow, compared to their fellow buds. If you’ve been following up with nutrition, watering and sunny time then the fault is not from your side. There might be a number of reasons behind this lacking growth, including a pest problem. Without fretting, using plant clippers, clip away the under-grown and dead buds and flowers so that they don’t compete for nutrition when their chances of fully maturing are slim.


That’s pretty much it. Play your cards right and you’ll soon see your terrace become an urban orchard. We wish your balcony might as well turn into a landmine of mushy stuff you’ll avoid stepping onto. On that note, remember that with a flower comes pollen and transfer of pollen are done by bees. So be prepared for the bees to come up and if you or someone in your family has pollen allergy, appropriately distance yourself from scattered pollen if and when you can. Have you watered your little ones today? Check check.

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