Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant

Camellia x Williamsii 'Cupido'

Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant

Camellia x Williamsii 'Cupido'
Japanese stars
Gives your spring garden a Japanese feeling. The Japanese rose 'Cupido' (Camellia Williamsii) is a real eye-catcher! The little flowers of the 'Cupid' have pure white tones with pink touch and radiate in the garden like little angels. You can also place this the beautiful pyramid-shaped plant a nice spot in the house. The hardy Camellia begins blooming in early spring.
You can prune the Camellia after flowering, if necessary. In severe frost, you should protect the plant with horticultural fleece. Place the Japanese rose in partial shade. Don't let the soil get dry, but don't let the soil get too wet, either.
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Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant
Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant
Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant
Japanese Rose Camellia 'Cupido' white-pink - Hardy plant
Specifications:
Latin name: Camellia x Williamsii 'Cupido'
Delivery type: Supplied as container plant
Guarantee: 6 months growth and flowering guarantee
Color: White
Preferred location: Sun, Half shadow
Green stayer: Yes
Leafs all year: Yes
Hardy plants: Yes
Self polinating: No
Edible: No
Naturalizing: No
Scented: Not Scented
Grafted: No
Cutting flowers: No
Care+

What do I need?

  • Pruning shears
  • Garden peat, compost and potassium-enriched fertiliser, if possible
Maintenance
Water the Camellia a little when it is very dry, preferably with rainwater (if you have a rainwater basin), because it contains less lime. Once a week is plenty during summer, while once a month is enough during winter.

In March, plant your Camellia in the garden and, if in a pot, sprinkle a layer of compost or soil from the garden around the plant.

Halfway through the summer you can give the plant some potassium-enriched fertiliser. Water the plant afterwards.

If it is very cold, it’s a good idea to protect the budding branches by covering them with horticultural fleece.

Pruning
Camellias are not fast growers, so you only need to prune them for aesthetics. In May, you can cut back the branches that don’t look very nice. If the Camellia has grown too large, you can prune it dramatically. After it blooms, cut all the branches back to 50 centimetres off the ground. If you do this the shrub will need a year to recover, but once it has, it will thrive like never before.

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