Grafting : LUSENET : Beyond the Sidewalks : One Thread

I know, I know.... you southerns are past the time of grafting... but here in the northern part of the country...the prime time is just beginning.... the encylopedia of grafting is great for a beginner... with more links within to guide you...

hopefully this link is helpful to you... the tools of grafting is equally as important if you are uncertain what would be or work best...

however, I prefer to prune... and I'm always uncertain when I am faced with the tree... thinking I'm harm it more than help it... so I ask for guidance!!!!

happy grafting!!!!! Yarrow

-- Anonymous, April 15, 2001


This will teach me not to read too fast. I read your thread title and thought you were grafting yarrow. I couldn't imagine how someone would graft yarrow so I came in to see. (Ha! Ha!) I was going to tell you that we just separate the clumps when we want more plants. Thanks for the grafting info, though, as we will be doing some of that in the not too distant future.

-- Anonymous, April 16, 2001

Ah, Colleen... that's okay... I'm glad that you know that I could be proprogated by separation...

I love my yarrow patch and what it can do for humans herbally.. thus why I go by Yarrow.... plus I like the delicate leaves... I would like to think of myself as that "light" ~ we have a special bonding Yarrow and I ....

-- Anonymous, April 16, 2001

Here in Virginia, our yarrow is producing the best of the perennials we have started last year. They are such pretty plants with the lacy leaves. We plan to have a lot more of them going this year. We raise and sell dried flowers either as bunches or in arrangements so we plant a lot of plants but I have to say that yarrow has the prettiest plant of them all.

-- Anonymous, April 16, 2001

O.K. Yarrow and Colleen,

I want you to know that you really made me laugh, thanks. Yah, yarrow is cool, it just keeps reseeding itself around here, Jim got us some lovely pastel pinks, purples, and yellows.The seedlings seem to pretty much revert to their wild antique lace color, but that's o.k. with me, I welcome this little victorian lady any where in my gardens, much like I do the wild violets that roam here at will. I'm too lazy to graft, maybe someday, SMILES, Love Tren

-- Anonymous, April 20, 2001

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