Pandorea Iasminoides 'Alba' Seeds

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This is a woody climber from Australia and a member of the Trumpet Creeper Family. It has glossy leaves and produces large trumpet shaped white flowers which are sweetly scented. These are followed by inflated seed pods containing numerous seeds. It makes an excellent house plant and can be quite happily grown in a pot where it will climb up a frame or around a hoop.

For use outdoors, it must be grown frost free and is only truly hardy in Zones 9 - 11.

Pretty Wild Seeds are registered with the Department for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs (DEFRA) under number 7529, so you can have confidence in both our products and advice. Although our products are listed in weights and acres, we can supply in additional quantities upon enquiry so if you need a larger supply, please don't hesitate to give us a call.

  • 20 seeds for £2.35
  • Quantities from: £2.35

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    The Pandorea Iasminoides 'Alba' Seeds is shown in Rare & Exotic Seeds.

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    We happily accept returns within 14 days from date of delivery. All returns must be received in the same condition and packaging we sent them. Postage charges will not be refunded on unwanted products.

    You are solely responsible for ensuring the goods are returned to us. We will not be liable for returns that are lost in the post or lost for any other reason. If a product arrives damaged we will advise the customer how to return the item with all return costs covered by us.  Replacements & refunds will be dispatched / issued on receipt of the returned items only.

    Choose a site with well-draining soil. Observe the area where you intend to plant pandorea after a rainstorm or watering heavily. If there are pools of water after an hour or so, the soil isn’t well-draining. To amend your soil, dig up the top 6 inches (15 cm) of soil and mix in a light layer of sand, compost, or dead leaves. If you’re planting pandorea in a container, choose a loamy soil so it has good drainage.

    Pandorea does well in acidic, neutral, and alkaline soil.

    Select a spot with full sun. Choose a spot in your lawn or garden that gets sunlight for the majority of the day. A spot that is shaded for less than 3 hours a day will also work, but more shade than that can stunt the plant’s growth and prevent it from blooming. If you’re growing pandorea indoors, place the container near a south- or west-facing window.

    Plant pandorea in the springtime. If you’re planting pandorea outdoors, wait until the danger of frost has passed. To find the average frost dates for your area, do an online search or check your local weather app. If you’re growing pandorea indoors, you can plant it at any time of year.

    Planting; Sow the seeds 6 inches (15 cm) apart. When you’re ready to plant the pandorea, keep in mind that this is a fast-growing vine. It spreads quite a bit, so you should space the seeds about 6 inches (15 cm) apart. Alternatively, you can plant 2-3 seeds in a large pot.

    Cover the seeds with 1⁄8 inch (0.32 cm) of soil. The seeds need light to germinate, so don’t cover them with too much soil. Press the seeds lightly into the soil with your finger, then cover them with about 1⁄8 inch (0.32 cm) of soil.

    Soak the seeds after planting them. To ensure the seeds germinate and take root, you need to water them immediately after planting. Thoroughly soak the seeds and surrounding soil with water. Pandorea seeds will germinate within 6-21 days.

    Pull the weaker plants after the seedlings emerge. Once the pandorea begins to grow, inspect the plants. Those that are smaller, thinner, and weaker can be removed. Leave only the healthiest vines.

    Growing; Provide a climbing support for the plant. Because pandorea is a vine, it needs something to attach to so it can grow vertically. Unless you want it to spread across your garden and take over, you should provide a trellis or climbing posts for the pandorea. Once the vines begin to grow, wrap them around the trellis or climbing pole. They will then begin to grow and climb upward, rather than outward.

    Keep the soil moist. It’s important to check the soil around the Pandorea several times a week. If it looks or feels dry, water the soil until it is moist but not soggy. Depending on your location and soil composition, you may need to water the pandorea every day or once a week. In the winter, you can water less frequently. Check the pandorea once per week and water it if the soil is dry.

    Expect the plant to bloom from late spring to early fall. Pandorea plants develop beautiful trumpet-shaped flowers. Usually, they have white petals and pink throats. Though these flowers are unscented, they are a beautiful addition to your home or garden.

    Prune pandorea after it flowers. If you want to shape or trim the pandorea, wait until late fall when it is done blooming. Use sterilized pruning shears to snip off dead or diseased vines. You can also shape the pandorea as you like or cut it back to reduce its size. When pruning, cut the vines back to a shoot or bud. If you’re removing damaged or diseased parts of the vine, cut it back far enough that only healthy tissue remains.