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This is a patented plant so bear that in mind



Apr 25, For potted lilacs, you just pop the Lilac out of the pot. These in the photo really do need to be potted up, planted in the garden or divided and I opted for dividing. Grab a garden knife and slice through the entire root mass between the center rooted cutting and Reviews: May 16, 1 / 5. ico_angle_right. ico_angle_left. Find a healthy parent lilac bush with new shoots. Carefully dig around new shoots to expose roots and remove shoots.





Check to make sure that cuttings have at least 1 inch of root. Plant new shoots in pots or at new site. This is a new lilac bush I Estimated Reading Time: 7 mins.



Knowing now that its easy to do I am excited!



Jun 11, Dip the base of each cutting in rooting powder and insert about halfway into fertile soil. You also want to make sure they don't have any growing tips at the time you insert it or it won't spend as much time growing roots and more time growing new leaves which will just weaken the rooting. If you wanna propagate lilacs from cuttings, you have a very small window in which you can take those cuttings.

What you wanna do is get them when they're first growing between four to six inches. Sep 10, These new, tender growths have the best chance at survival. Cuttings should be 4 to 6 inches and on branches that don't have flowers.



I cut the stem about an inch at the bottom pounded it just a little to stimulate.



Lilacs bloom on “old” wood; new growth. Sep 21, Lilac bushes can live for many years, as evidenced by the lilac bushes that surround old rural homesteads. Wipe pruners or a sharp knife with rubbing alcohol to kill any bacteria. Cut several stems, each 4 to 6 inches long, with five to six sets of leaves.

Mar 02, Dave67 New Port Richey, FL(Zone 9b) Feb 28, I'm no expert, but I would imagine you could propagate a couple extra plants for yourself. But I wouldnt try to make a buck off of them, as that may lead to some trouble if the owner of the patent finds out.





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