Information About Shooting Star Flowers

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Shooting Star Division – How To Divide Shooting Star Plants

By Bonnie L. Grant, Certified Urban Agriculturist

As it is a perennial, dividing shooting star is the easiest and quickest method of propagation. Click here for tips on how to divide shooting star and create more of these whimsical plants to adorn your garden or share with a friend.

Shooting Star Seed Propagation – How And When To Plant Shooting Star Seeds

By Mary H. Dyer, Credentialed Garden Writer

Hardy to USDA plant zones 4 through 8, shooting star prefers partial or full shade and usually disappears completely when temps rise in summer. Growing shooting star from seed is the easiest way of propagation. Learn more about shooting star seed propagation here.

Dodecatheon Species – Learn About Different Shooting Star Plants

By Mary Ellen Ellis

Shooting star is a lovely native North American wildflower that is not just restricted to wild meadows. There are many different shooting star varieties to choose from to add stunning colors to your native and wildflower beds. This article will get you started.

Feeding Shooting Stars – How To Fertilize A Shooting Star Plant

By Mary Ellen Ellis

Shooting star is a pretty wildflower native to North America that makes a nice addition to perennial beds. To keep it happy, healthy, and producing those lovely, star-like flowers, feeding shooting stars the right way, with the right fertilizer, is important. Learn more here.

Shooting Star Watering Guide: How To Water A Shooting Star Plant

By Becca Badgett, Co-author of How to Grow an EMERGENCY Garden

Whether you’re thinking of growing shooting star plants (Dodecatheon) in the garden or you already have some in the landscape, watering a shooting star properly is an important aspect to consider. Click here for information on the watering needs for this plant.

Shooting Star Care – Information On Shooting Star Plants

By Bonnie L. Grant, Certified Urban Agriculturist

Growing shooting star wildflowers in the native home garden is easy and produces masses of the attractive blooms having yellow or lavender collars. Find out more in this article.

3. After the rain

Raindrops are fascinating through the lens. Try photographing them from various angles and in different lighting.

When photographing a single droplet, or a string of them, isolate them by keeping the background uncluttered. You can do this by creating distance between the droplets and the background, and by using a wide aperture to ensure the background is blurred. Notice also how water sits in nice round droplets on some types of leaves, but on others it disperses.

Watch the video: What are Shooting Stars made of? - Geography for Kids. Educational Videos by Mocomi

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