Grouse is a perennial plant, the genus of which has about 100 species. But in gardens and flowerbeds, most often you can see only three of its varieties: imperial hazel grouse, chess hazel grouse and Mikhailovsky's hazel grouse. because flowers hazel grouse in the photo look so different.
The hazel grouse blooms in spring, its flowers, depending on the variety, have a different color, but their aroma does not differ in sophistication, which frightens off some pests.
The hazel grouses love fertile loose soil and a sunny place in the garden. Although there are some varieties that prefer partial shade. When growing hazel grouse, it should be borne in mind that abundant watering can cause rotting of the bulbs, so you should not water the hazel grouses abundantly so as not to cause stagnation of water.
Waterlogging is also adversely reflected in the flowering of plants. Before and after flowering, the hazel grouse must be fed with mineral and organic fertilizers, but manure will not work for this.
Grouse can be propagated by bulbs or seeds. When the hazel grouse fades, and the aerial part of the plant dries up, then the bulbs are dug up, placed in sawdust and stored in a room with a temperature of at least 20 degrees until spring. The bulbs are planted in holes 15-20 cm deep and about 20 cm apart.
Reproduction of hazel grouse by bulbs is preferable, since when grown from seeds, hazel grouse blooms only for 5-7 years.
The hazel grouse flowers in the photo are almost never seen affected by any disease, since they are resistant to disease. Of the pests that can affect hazel grouse, slugs and snails, wireworm and lily beetle can be distinguished.