Following the successful transplantation of your clove seedlings, the process of developing your very own clove plant is now well under way. On the other hand, continuous maintenance is essential if you want to guarantee the well-being and success of your plant. It is imperative that you keep the following in mind:
Light from the Sun and Temperature

Plants that produce cloves do best in warm settings and need a great deal of sunshine in order to bloom. It is important to position your pots in such a way that the plant may get at least six hours of direct sunshine on a daily basis. Use of a grow light as a complement to sunlight exposure is something you should think about if you reside in a chilly climate. As tropical plants, cloves thrive in temperatures ranging from 15 to 27 degrees Celsius (60 to 80 degrees Fahrenheit). Frost and cold drafts, both of which may cause significant damage or even death to the plant, should be avoided at all costs.
To irrigate
Properly watering clove plants is an essential component of their upkeep. The soil in which these plants are grown like to be kept continuously wet; nevertheless, over watering might cause root rot. You should make sure that the container has sufficient drainage, and you should water the plant when the top inch of the soil feels dry to the touch. It is possible that you may need to water them more regularly throughout the warmer months in order to keep the soil wet.
Moisture content
As tropical plants, cloves thrive in environments with high amounts of humidity. There is a possibility that you may need to enhance the humidity surrounding the plants if you are cultivating them inside, particularly in drought circumstances. You are able to do this by either using a humidifier in the area or by positioning a humidity tray below the plant. By softly misting the leaves with water, you may also aid enhance the humidity levels in the environment.
Maintenance and Shrubbery Pruning

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