Pile of freesia bulbs with papery skins, isolated on white background

By September 29, 2017Articles

Pile of freesia bulbs with papery skins, isolated on white background

By Liz Baessler Freesias are beautiful, fragrant flowering plants that have a well deserved place in plenty of gardens. But what could be better than one freesia plant? Lots of freesia plants, of course! Keep reading to learn more about how to propagate a freesia. Freesia Propagation Methods There are two main methods of propagating freesias: by seed and by corm division. Both have high success rates, so it’s really up to you and how you want to go about things. Freesias grown from seed usually take 8 to 12 months to bloom, while plants grown from divided corms will take a few years. Propagating Freesias from Seed Freesias are hardy in USDA zones 9 and 10. If you live in one of these zones, you can sow your seeds directly in the soil in the spring. If you want to start them indoors first, plant them in the fall

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