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â¾ HOW MANY SEEDS â¾ We are not always able to control the exact amount of seeds in each package. Please CONTACT US if you have any questions about your order
â¾ 100% NON GMO â¾ We do not produce or sell GMO seeds. Our seeds are cultivated through pollination
â¾ GERMINATION â¾ All our seeds have high germination guarantee
â¾ SELECTED OF SEEDS â¾ Healthy and good quality seeds are the roots of a healthy crop. The seeds that are used to cultivate new crops have selected very carefully and of high quality
â¾ ASSIATANCE â¾ A dynamic team of highly experienced specialists can assist with technical advice and specific recommendations to ensure maximum performance
MORNING GLORY CARNIVAL MIX An annual climbing plant that grows up to 13 ft. Large, trumpet-shaped, white flowers with stripes in different colors that only open during sunny days. During the night and cloudy days, they remain closed. Blooms from July until the first frost. Great for balconies, gazebos, terraces and to create hedges.
Planting instructions: Grow morning glories in a sunny site. They need a lot of sun to bloom their best! Plant in moderately fertile, well-drained soil. Morning glory seeds have a high percentage of germination. You can increase this indicator by pre-soaking them for 24 hours in hot water (120 F). Choose a site that is sheltered from cold or drying winds. Sow morning glory seeds early in the season once the ground has warmed to 64ÃÂ°F (18ÃÂ°C). Cover lightly with ÃÂ¼-inch of soil. Space about 6 inches apart. Water thoroughly at planting. Apply a balanced liquid fertilizer after planting. Do not overfertilize, or the vine may grow more foliage than flowers. Support climbers and trailing species with structures like trellises, pergolas, or arches. Â Morning glories are low-maintenance; just be sure to water during dry periods. Mulch to retain moisture and avoid weeds. If you donÃ¢ÂÂt want the plant to reseed itself, be sure to snip off old flowers before they turn into seedpods.
In this episode, psychiatrist and Everyday Health Medical Editor in Chief Patrice Harris, MD, discusses how disparities within the healthcare system lead to vastly different health outcomes for Black Americans.By Maureen Connolly