true, but it ain’t necessarily so. In some very cold regions, spring comes on quickly without looking back, and the growing season is short. Fruit plants adapted to such regions must be ready to grow at the first breath of spring if they’re going to have time to ripen their fruits within the growing season. Just a little chilling at the beginning and/or end of the season is all they need.
|Seedling of Nelly Moser|
my plant named Nelly Moser, are propagated by cloning. That is, every Nelly Moser plant is genetically identical to every other Nelly Moser plant. Clones of any plant are propagated by root, leaf, or stem cuttings, by grafting, or by some other method of asexual propagation.
|Nelly Moser clematis|
species. That occurs if there are populations within the same species that are sufficiently similar to distinguish themselves from other populations within a species, and the differences are inheritable. (Both populations are, of course, sufficiently similar to be included within the same species.)
|Nelly Moser and its baby|
presumably will be similarly inclined. That is the case with the seedling that recently unfolded its blossoms. But it could flower again this season.
|Kiwi, before pruning|
|Kiwi, after pruning|
|My lilac in bloom a few years ago.|