Gardening Questions And Answers
So what are the differences between a viola and violin? The most obvious difference you’ll notice when you place a violin and viola next to each other is their size. The viola is bigger, with an average body length of between 15.5 and 16.5 inches for adults, compared to the violin which is between 13 […]
Caused by a fungus (Podosphaera violae) that thrives in shady, crowded conditions, powdery mildew appears as a white, talcum powder-like growth on the tops and undersides of pansy leaves. Infected leaves sometimes turn yellow, twist, curl or die, especially if the fungi attack as the foliage develops.
Ability to balance humidity Usually, a viola should be able to function well when it is exposed to a 40% to 60% relative humidity. Going beyond the range might be dangerous to your violas. You should choose the gear which could balance the level of moisture so that your viola will still be good as […]
Water violas well until plants are established. Do not let violas dry out; they do best with regular water. Violas benefit from a light dose of organic fertilizer each month during the growing season. Deadhead blooms often to encourage fresh blooms. Hot weather causes viola blooms to fade and plants to die back.
Evidence from pollen and ovule number suggests that the species is facultative autogamy. Pollinators were indispensable for pollination of viola, but pollination in viola was done by a different mechanism from the typical insect-mediated pollination that sticky pollen grains adhere to the exposed stigmas.