Indian jasmine, flower-bearing and fragrant

Indian jasmine is a very beautiful fragrant climbing vine that blooms all summer long.

Short list of Indian Jasmine facts

Name – Trachelospermum jasminoides
Family Apocynceae or dogbane
Type climbing shrub
Height 16 feet (5 m)

Exposure
full sun
Soil well-drained
Foliage evergreen
Flowering June to October

Here are the practices that will help you have beautiful blooming.

  • If you’re looking for advice on winter jasmine, often used for growing indoors, follow this link.

Planting Indian jasmine

Indian jasmine is planted indifferently in fall or in spring.

Apart from these two periods, avoid at any cost days of high temperatures or of freezing cold.

Make the most of its smooth jasmine fragrance, and set it up near a passageway or a window so that you may benefit with all your senses, not only the eyes!

Preparing Indian jasmine cuttings is rather easy, it is performed in spring.

Planting, pruning, and caring for Indian jasmine

No pruning is formally required but an annual makeover at the end of winter will enhance blooming.

If you wish to balance the shape or reduce the size of your plant, do it at the end of winter or at the very beginning of spring.

Learn more about Indian jasmine

Indian jasmine wall of flowers from afarIndian jasmine, native to Asia and sometimes called star jasmine, earned its name due to the jasmine-like fragrance that emanates from its blooming.

Its inflorescence is very beautiful and its evergreen leafage lasts all year long. It is a relatively hardy climbing vine.

This beautiful climbing shrub is easy to care for and maintaining it is a breeze.

It is perfectly suited to covering a wall, but also makes for great ground cover or pot arrangement material.
Note that if you grow it in a pot it will stay small.

At the beginning, attach your Indian jasmine to a lattice because it has trouble starting off, but afterwards it will wind around on its own.

Smart tip about Indian jasmine

If you’re hoping for it to climb, help it out at the beginning because it isn’t quite good at attaching itself at the start.

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Trachelospermum jasminoides
Posted by tirid on 19 October 2015

Trachelospermum jasminoides ( jasmin étoilé ) transplantation !
Posted by dam56 on 01 September 2010