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Diascia 'Raspberry Coloursplash' (Diascia, Twinspur)

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Helpful articles

Composting written by Glorious Gardens. Learn all about the joys of composting. Cold composting and hot composting are just two of several options.

External privacy screens. External privacy screens began to appear in Australian residential and commercial building during the 1950's and 1960's, as a direct result of high density living and higher incomes. For more information and some examples read this article.

Native Annuals and Perennials. Australian annual and perennial plants can be used to create excitement in your garden as they are quick growing, usually very floriferous and because they are relatively temporary they can be replaced on a regular basis to add something new each year.

Dealing with possums in the garden.

Plant description

Diascia 'Raspberry Coloursplash' is a fast growing plant for long lasting floral displays for bedding, containers and cottage style gardens. It has small leaves and deep red-pinkflowers, but has a profusion of blooms, giving a frothy effect. It flowers from spring, through summer and on into autumn. It is an easy care plant. It prefers an open moist soil. Fertilise with a liquid fertiliser. If the plant begins to be leggy and open, cut back by a third to rejuvenate.

 

Additional plant information

Flowers

Flower colour: pink
Flowering season: spring summer autumn

Plant size

Maximum height: 0.3 metres
Minimum height: not specified

Maximum width: 0.5 metres
Minimum width: not specified

Sunlight, frost & salt tolerance

This plant will tolerate full or partial sunlight.
Light frost tolerance.
Plant is not salt tolerant.

Fauna attracting?

Yes. Attracts: Butterflies, insects.

Climate

This plant species will grow in the following climates: temperate, subtropical, tropical.

Soil types & conditions

Loam: moist, well-drained.

Clay: not specified.

Sand: moist.

Soil pH: 6.0-6.5

Pests

Slugs, snails

Miscellaneous information

Planting season: Spring.

Types of fertiliser: Liquid fertilise through the warmer months.

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