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Are they in a container that you can see through the bottom of?

Jun 14, Growing Lilac from Cuttings. Propagating lilac bushes from cuttings is tricky, but definitely not impossible. Take cuttings of lilac bushes from tender new growth in late spring or early summer.

Mature growth is less likely to root. Take several cuttings to increase your chance of success. Take cuttings in the morning when the weather is cool and the plant is. May 01, Rooting lilacs from cuttings is a great way to get more of these beautiful bushes. Choose the lilac you wish to propagate. Take a few cuttings just after flowering. Dip in rooting hormone and plant in pots.

Cover for humidity and wait. Read on to see how it is done, photo step by treemulch.buzzted Reading Time: 9 mins.

propagating lilacs. You can root lilac cuttings from suckers at the base of an older plant for use as understock. Cuttings from terminal growth of new wood can be grafted onto these. This method produces high quality plants. The process requires a. this is the first time we have tried this or any type of clippings growing very pleased so far will up date in two weeks or so.

Jun 04, Keep your fresh planted lilac watered until it is established. This is best done in Spring before the temperatures get too hot so the roots can start to get growing and able to bring up water. Keep close watch on it for a few months. And that is how you propagate lilacs from suckers. Lilac propagation is how you get a lilac just like Grandma’treemulch.buzzted Reading Time: 7 mins. I've also heard that it can be difficult to grow lilacs from cuttings but what happened to me was I planted my lilac plant about 5 years ago.

Each spring, I would cut off the sucker branches growing near the bottom of the plant so that it would grow up and out. Apr 02, If lilac bushes are already too large or becoming unsightly, however, pruning the entire bush or tree to about 6 or 8 inches ( cm.) off the ground may be necessary. Keep in mind that you may have to wait for flowers, as it takes about three years for them to develop once the entire shrub has been cut. Tough one - for one thing, it may not even be the original lilac, it depends on whether the tree was grafted or not.

Rootstock used in would most likely have been privet or syringia vulgaris - if you never had sucker growth before you cut the tree down, and because the tree was so old, it's likely it was on syringia vulgaris rootstock.