6 Tips for Growing Clematis - the Queen of Climbers - Longfield Gardens
Clematis are long-lived perennial vines and have an important role in any flower garden. Learn how to make the most of these beautiful climbers.
Pruning Clematis Vines, by Jeff Rugg
Q: I know spring is here, but my clematis vines are overgrown and I need to trim them. I think they are supposed to be pruned during the winter when they are dormant.
Requirements & training
Large-flowered Clematis thrive best in fertile organic soil, rich in humus, calcium (pH 6 to 7) and kept moist but not wet. If your soil is not fertile enough add compost, rotted manure or a good media. Clematises like their roots shaded and the top growth exposed to the sun.
How to Grow Clematis from Cuttings | Empress of Dirt
These step-by-step instructions show how to take clematis cuttings to grow new vines. It’s a simple propagation method using softwood cuttings.
Grapevine bench and birdhouse in fall blooming Garden | Mother-Daughter Press
Handmade grapevine bench in intimate nich of fall garden with birdhouse and blooming flowers including mums, asters, goldenrod, sumac, lambs ear, and ornamental grasses
Clematis CRYSTAL FOUNTAIN - Buy Clematis Perennials Online
Buy Clematis CRYSTAL FOUNTAIN - Buy Clematis Perennials Online. Garden Crossings Online Garden Center offers a large selection of Clematis Plants. Shop our Online Perennial catalog today.
How and Why to Prune Clematis
If you’ve ever seen a clematis that is one big mountain of tangled up stems, it’s almost enough to scare you away from growing them. But let’s take a look at why, when, and how these remarkable vines should be pruned and you’ll find it’s not as difficult as it seems.
Clematis Care: The Ultimate Guide To Planting, Growing and Pruning Clematis - Gardening @ From House To Home
Learn how to prune and grow Clematis to produce big, beautiful flowers with this Clematis care guide that has all of the information you need.
Fertilizer for Clematis | eHow.com
Often called the Queen of Vines, clematis (Clematis spp.) varieties provide blooms from spring's earliest days until autumn's close. From delicate, alpine blossoms to dinner-plate-size hybrid blooms, the vines grace gardens from U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 9.