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homeguides.sfgate.com/promote-new-buds-gerbera-daisies...

For color, texture and form, it's hard to beat the flowers of today's hybrid gerbera daisies. Luscious warm-spectrum petal colors -- yellow, orange, red, pink -- play against blending or ...

www.gardenguides.com/89481-encourage-gerbera-daisies-bloom...

Gerbera daisies love a lot of light. According to bachman.com, moving them to a warmer, sunnier area may encourage them to start blooming. Remove other foliage surrounding the flowers in a flower bed if it is blocking sunlight. Keep the soil around the daisies moist.

www.bhg.com/gardening/flowers/annuals/what-do-you-do-with...

Gerbera daisy comes in and out of bloom when grown in the garden. However, if grown indoors it will often not rebloom. If your daisy is indoors and not growing, you may just want to toss it. Outdoors, be patient and it will come back again. Just be sure to keep these plants slightly moist. In some ...

www.hunker.com/12003470/how-often-do-gerbera-daisies-bloom

Gerbera daisies are often replanted after one year, but they will last two to three years under good conditions. The flowers will stay in bloom for several weeks after they initially appear. To preserve them and keep blooms bright and attractive, keep them in a temperature range of 40 to 70 degrees Fahrenheit.

www.proflowers.com/blog/how-to-make-gerbera-daisies-bloom-more

Gerbera daisies are bright, cheerful flowers that belong to the same family as marigolds and zinnias. The gerbera daisy or Gerbera jamesonii originally came from South Africa, but today, this circular bloom is available in many parts of the world. These perky, floral mood-lifters grow nicely in a sunny flowerbed and display well as cut flowers.

homeguides.sfgate.com/keep-gerbera-daisies-alive-69897.html

1. Grow gerbera daisies in partial to full sun in soil that drains well. Amend the soil with 4 to 6 inches of organic matter, such as peat moss or compost, mixing it into the planting bed about 12 ...

www.gardenguides.com/111888-gerbera-daisy-bloom.html

Gerbera daisies (Gerbera jamesonii) were discovered in the 1800s by a gold miner in South Africa, according to Auburn University. Gardeners have fallen in love with the plants thanks to the daisy's relatively low-maintenance nature and its bright blossoms. If your gerbera daisy isn't blossoming or is only ...

dengarden.com/gardening/How-to-Care-for-the-Gerbera-Daisy

Remove packaging carefully to prepare for the vessel. Gerbera daisies shipped to you in often come packed with a straw-like stem support, as well as a net placed around the bloom to protect the petals and keep the shape of the bloom. Prepare a vessel with cool, fresh water and flower food.

www.gardeningknowhow.com/ornamental/flowers/gerbera-daisy/...

Gerbera daisies are relatively simple to grow outdoors, but growing gerbera daisies indoors can be tricky. The plants, often given as gifts, are usually grown for a single blooming season before being discarded. However, if you can provide the right growing conditions, your gerbera daisy may survive for two or three years.

www.ehow.com/how_6580141_keep-gerbera-daisies-alive.html

How to Keep Gerbera Daisies Alive. Gerbera daisies are prized for their large, colorful flowers. The blooms have a dark-colored central disk surrounded by radiating petals in bold shades of pink, green, orange or yellow. Gerbera daisies are tender, short-lived perennials that do not tolerate winter frost. They are often grown in pots either indoors...