Last Updated on October 25, 2022 by Griselda M.
You might wonder when to transplant sedum. Today on the blog we are going to share some tips on how to divide sedum and transplant them correctly.
Sedums are varieties of succulents. With species that flourish in the U.S. Division of Agriculture plant toughness zones 3 through 11, you can undoubtedly discover a sedum assortment for your environment. At the point when you have a current sedum plant, you can separate and relocate the sedum without purchasing new plants.
Sedum plants are great additions to your garden. While they take exceptionally well to division, you need to take extra precautions when transplanting them.
Since sedums bloom in the fall, the best time to dive and transfer them to another location is in early spring. This is the time before their bloom. Here are some more tips on how to transplant sedums.
The Amount Sun Should Sedums Receive?
Most sedums like the full or partial sun (at least 5 hours of direct sun each day). A couple of stonecrop animal types, for example, Sedum teratoma are forest plants that like to develop on top of rocks in dappled shade. Furthermore, a portion of the profoundly variegated sedums (like S. alboroseum ‘Lemonade’) with light green, yellow and white foliage need dappled daylight to forestall burn from the sun.
How Much Fertilizer Should Sedums Receive?
Sedums for the most part incline toward lean conditions so back off of the manure. A natural fertilizer applied is ideal. Synthetic compost can prompt extending and slumping.
Tall sedums can be tip pruned in spring to control their stature however this will postpone the beginning of blossoming. Tall sedums pass on back to a ground-level rosette in the colder time of year. Numerous groundskeepers like to leave the dried stems and blossoms of tall sedums set up during fall and late fall as even dead, they are alluring when ice coats them. Anyway whenever they have been crushed somewhere near snow or ice, they can be pruned or pulled.
When to transplant sedum in holders
Both tall and crawling sedums are phenomenal holder plants given that you utilize a nice preparing blend that both holds water and depletes it. Tall sedums look incredible in a porch compartment and crawling sedums are astounding spiller allies to tall holder plants like prickly plants and agave. Crawling sedums additionally look extraordinary got into the little hiding spots of strawberry pots, bed gardens, rock dividers, and divider gardens. Furthermore, crawling sedums are ideally suited for hanging bins too as their long stems wrap down over the edge of the pot.
Sedum ground covers
Tall sedums don’t spread however when filled in mass plantings are lovely and have extreme ground covers. Ideal for filling a slope or fully exploring the center of an enduring boundary. Crawling sedums will spread gradually and make an extremely low ground cover for radiant spots. Ideal for compartments, along the edge of dividers, walkways, and hanging over rocks.
Learn more about: Planting Succulents In Rocks Indoors
Sedums on divider gardens and rooftop gardens
The low water prerequisites and spreading nature of crawling sedums make them ideal plants for divider gardens, cleft gardens, and rooftop top nurseries. Stonecrop is the go-to plant for rooftop gardens on modern structures like the 10.4 section of land Ford truck plant in Dearborn Michigan or the 32000 sq ft. Toronto City Hall. Also, in Europe, there are in a real sense a large number of square feet of green rooftops covered for the most part with stonecrop plants. The greater part of these nurseries are not inundated and the sedum flourishes just on precipitation.
Fall Sedum and Winter Sedum
Tall sedum cultivars like Autumn Joy are eminent for their magnificent fall blossom show. At the point when a significant part of the nursery is slowing down, the harvest-time sedums are topping. As fall transforms into winter tall sedums evaporate and is as yet appealing with their ice-kissed stalks. The crawling sedums can likewise sparkle in winter as a few, similar to Sedum tetracaine have leaves that become red or purple in the colder time of year.
Important Tips About When To Transplant Sedum
When you have a healthy and thriving sedum plant, you might want to cut them and transfer the others. This is a way to keep them well-groomed and good-looking. Here are a few tips you can follow:
- Cut a complete circle around your plant. You can use a scissor or a spade – something sharp that prevents too much damage on the stem.
- If you have ground-cover sedum plants, you can simply uproot them and transfer them. The key to how to divide sedum is about knowing your sedum variety and cutting them into small sections.
- Get a pot where you can plant your sedum. When dividing sedum, you can segregate them in various areas and transplant the others wherever you want them.
- When transplanting, push the spade under the soil ball. Pry the roots free from the soil. Then keep as much soil as you remove from the ground.
- Shake the excess soil from the roots for the chosen portion. Search for the natural division of the plants. Don’t force them apart.
- Once you’ve seen it, you can force them apart, and then you can start planting.
- If you are planting indoors, you have to prepare gardening soil and a pot, then put them in the best location.
- If you are planting outdoors, you can simply dig a hole outdoors and plant your sedums.
Takeaway: When to Transplant Sedum
The best time to transplant sedum plants is early spring. Sedums love the sun and they can thrive the most during these times. When you want a garden with beautiful succulents growing in a sublime arrangement of sedums, the best way to do it is to divide your sedums.
Well, we hope you liked our article about when to transplant sedums today. For more information about growing healthy and beautiful sedum plats, stay tuned for our next blog.
Read more about: How To Grow Sedum From Seed: Step-By-Step Guide