Offering superb yellow colored pompoms in spring, the Japanese hornet is remarkable.
In summary, what you need to know:
Last name : Kerria japonica
Family : Rosaceae
Type : Shrub
Height : 1 to 3 m
Exposure : Sunny and partial shade
Ground : Ordinary
Foliage : Expired -Flowering : April May
Japanese hornbeam plantation
The best time to plant Japanese Hornbeam is in the fall or winter in areas where it does not freeze.
You can also plant in the spring the subjects bought in pots / containers provided that a regular watering is planned during the first year after planting.
But in order to promote rooting and therefore recovery in spring, plant in the fall.
Follow them planting tips Gardening smart and keep a spacing of about 80 cm if you are planting as a hedge.
Japanese corête in a pot:
It is possible to grow the Japanese corestus in a pot provided you choose a container large enough and provide regular watering throughout the growing season.
In the fall, you can prune shortly after the leaves have fallen.
Multiply the Japanese horn:
This shrub gives many suckers, it is possible and easy to propagate the Japanese corest by separating them by collection at the end of the summer.
Place these suckers in a light substrate that you will keep slightly damp.
This will allow you to replant the cuttings in the spring.
Pruning and caring for the Japanese hornet
Prune the twigs of the year by around 1/3 just after flowering to give it a nice bushy shape.
It is also useful to remove some old branches to give the shrub as much light as possible.
The Japanese hornet gives many suckers which it is wise to remove as they appear.
Good to know about the Japanese ridge
This beautiful shrub that the Japanese call Yamabuki is native to both Japan and southern China.
From its Latin name, kerria japonica, this bushy shrub produces very pretty little golden yellow flowers that will be appreciated in early spring.
Its vigorous vegetation, its evergreen stems and its pretty foliage shine when the deep yellow flowers appear.
In a hedge or in a bed, it shines in the garden but also in pots on a terrace or balcony.
Tip about the Japanese Horn
Cut back short enough in the fall to promote future flowering and keep its compact appearance!