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The use of peat in propagating hardy nursery stock at Kinsealy

, : The use of peat in propagating hardy nursery stock at Kinsealy. Acta Horticulturae (26): 125-127

Cuttings of azalea, Balzac, struck on 2 May rooted best (70 % on 15 July) in sphagnum peat; 70 % rooting was also obtained and root formed slightly quicker in a 2:1 mixture of peat and sand, but the convenience of using peat alone was considered of greater importance. Only 35 % rooting by 15 July was obtained in a 2:1 mixture of sand and peat. In another trial cuttings of 4 cvs of Chamaecyparis lawsoniana were struck on 4 April in sand, peat, 2:1 peat/sand or 2:1 sand/peat.

Accession: 000248408

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Related references

Lamb, J.G.D., 1976: The development of research on hardy nursery stock at Kinsealy. A review of research on vegetative and seed propagation of ornamental trees and shrubs, including the following factors: the use of alternative systems to mist for rooting cuttings; the timing of cutting propagation; the use of root-promoting comp...

Scott, Ma, 1988: The use of worm-digested animal waste as a supplement to peat in loamless composts for hardy nursery stock. Earthworms in waste and environmental management edited by Clive A Edwards and Edward F Neuhauser: 229

Scott M.A., 1986: Stock plant management of hardy nursery stock to achieve high yields of quality cuttings. Hortscience 21(3 SECT 2): 818

Rowell, D.J., 1981: Etiolation of stock plants for the improved rooting of cuttings. II. Initial experiences with hardy ornamental nursery stock. Some results of 2 years' trials with Polygonum, Cotinus, Corylus, Syringa, Viburnum and Elaeagnus spp., cvs or hybrids, are presented. Etiolation was not as successful as with M.9 apple rootstock but it showed promise for Syringa.

Devoy, J., 1978: Hardy nursery stock. GC and HTJ: 183 (17) 37-38

Himelrick, Dg, 1991: Propagating your own nursery stock. Proceedings of the Florida Grape Conference: 4-50

Thomas, B.J., 1983: Virology: hardy nursery stock. Roses grown in soil containing viruliferous Xiphinema diversicaudatum were soon infected by Arabis mosaic and/or strawberry latent ringspot viruses. SLRV had the more severe effects. AMV was shown to be seedborne in Rosa rugosa, SLRV in R. multifl...

Smith, P.M., 1979: Diseases of hardy nursery stock. A single drench of furalaxyl at 500 or 1000 mg a.i./l added to the compost of container-grown Chamaecyparis lawsoniana 1 week before the roots were inoculated with zoospores of Phytophthora cinnamomi (650 000/plant) prevented die-back and wilt dur...

Barbara, D.J.; Wilson, S.C., 1984: Hardy ornamental nursery stock. Several accessions of the ivy cv. Buttercup were infected by Arabis mosaic virus, causing virus-like yellow mosaic symptoms and a high proportion of entirely green leaves compared with the uniform yellow/light green of AMV-free clones.

Loach, K., 1975: Hardy ornamental nursery stock. Annual report: 1-32