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Purple Violet

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Purple Violets - Violacease Hardy Planting Zones- 2-10 Sun or Shade – Sun and Part Shade Mature Height - 6-12" Mature Width- 6-12" Bloom Season – April, May, June Gardener Status - Beginner

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Here's how your plants will look on arrival. All plants are dormant with no leaves or foliage.

Purple Violet

There are many members of the viola family, and one of them is the Purple Violets. Unlike most Violas, the Purple Violet often used in rock gardens and they prefer soil that is not dry. They say if you would like to plant Purple Violets you should make sure you amend the soil with generous amounts of compost or rotted manure. You can also choose to plant them in a container filled with potting mixtures that are lightweight, and the Purple Violets will thrive.

If you want to see them at their best, they will require lots of sunlight, however, keep in mind that they don't like temperatures over 80 degrees. If the temperature gets too hot for too long, the blooming of the Purple Violet will slow down, and the plant will eventually die. Experts advise that you should provide the flower with sunlight during the morning and in the afternoon make sure it has some shade. The plants also stop blooming in dry soil, and for this reason, they will require a lot of consistent watering. But do not water too much because this will cause them to die as well. Experts say that you should let the top layer of soil dry some before the next watering, so they do not become saturated. It is also advised that you deadhead the flowers to keep them blooming for as long as possible. This means to remove the dead flowers as soon as possible to preserve the ones that are healthy. These plants often return and regrow after being deadheaded.

In conclusion, these are beautiful plants that are low maintenance. Flowers can be so delightful to look at, and it has been scientifically proven that purple causes a calming effect. The Purple Violet can be grown in several parts of the United States.