Last fall, I blogged about the cut-off catapult. The effects of this circumcision have improved over the summer.
For many years, the tree had been planted on the western edge of a flower garden. It’s still relatively small, especially now that I’m about 8 feet tall. I plan to maintain that height as a permanent garden focal point. It will be higher in that place, with more and more shades.
Its size and location make it an ideal tree to cultivate.
Pollarding is a method of cutting down certain types of trees to make their natural shape more attractive. Katapapa trees respond well to flowering.
You end up with a very small tree that is left to grow to its full size, in this case, a little to fit in a flower garden.
The leaves, on the other hand, grow very large and have a unique, even warm appearance. Every year the branches are completely cut off, and the main damage is lost.
Using the flowering process, the gardener removes all branches and most of the buds. As a result, at the decision of the gardener, the branches sprout, eventually pouring branches over the trunk. It can be ball-shaped or like an umbrella.
The only thing I like is the shape of the umbrella that I remember when my grandmother was in her large garden. There, she had several of them next to the narrow water feature. I only have one tree but it is getting better. This is only the first year; It should be in the form of a full, more attractive shape in the years to come.
Once flowering has begun, work must be done annually for tree life. Every autumn, the branches of that season should be cut near the trunk.
There are “fake” trees in special kindergartens. A.D. In 1850, a botanical gardener named Catalipa and named it Nana. The seedlings from Nana are carved on top of a regular catapapa tree where the plant grows and maintains a dense, bushy shape.