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Search Results for "Clematis 'Nelly Moser'"


Re: Transplanting Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

Message from Jackthedad

In forum: Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

Thanks for your reply, Kathy. The Nelly Moser has lived in its pot for about five years. I've only had the gardening bug for a couple of years and thought that transplanting and cutting back in Spring might be too much for a plant.

  • Posted: Mon. 4th October 2010 19:16

Re: Transplanting Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

Message from Kathy C

In forum: Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

Hi, Jackthedad,
How long has it been in its tub? If it has done well in winter in the past, I would leave it there until spring.
Kathy C

  • Posted: Mon. 4th October 2010 18:48

Transplanting Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

Question from Jackthedad

In forum: Clematis 'Nelly Moser'

I have a Nelly Moser in a tub. When is the best time to transplant it into the ground?

  • Posted: Thu. 30th September 2010 09:05

Re: clematis multi blue

Message from Katy Elton

In forum: Clematis 'Multi Blue'

Hi Mandy,

Clematis ‘Multi Blue’ requires quite a lot of sunlight, which is why a north facing site wouldn’t be suitable for it.
There are plenty of shade loving clematis that would be more suitable – a few examples are:

Clematis ‘Comtesse de Bouchaud http://www.shootgardening.co.uk/plant/clematis-comtesse-de-bouchaud
Clematis ‘Hagley Hybrid’ http://www.shootgardening.co.uk/plant/clematis-hagley-hybrid
Clematis ‘Mrs Cholmondeley’ http://www.shootgardening.co.uk/plant/clematis-mrs-cholmondeley
Clematis 'Nelly Moser' http://www.shootgardening.co.uk/plant/clematis-nelly-moser?referrer=%2Fplant%2Fsearch%3Fq%3Dnelly+moser

Most clematis require a trellis or some sort of wire system, as they climb with tendrils which wrap round things, rather than suckers. However more vigorous varieties are able to scramble up fences unaided. A good shade loving, vigorous clematis is Clematis Montana, which comes in many varieties http://www.shootgardening.co.uk/plant/search?p_q=clematis+montana.

Growing clematis through ivy again calls for choosing a vigorous variety that can hold its own in the competition for water, nutrients and space. A slower growing, more delicate variety is likely to get swamped.

Hope this helps! Let us know which one you go for.

Katy

  • Posted: Fri. 4th June 2010 14:54