Fresh Catnip Fine Cut

£2.20£44.00

Fine Cut Catnip

Our Fine Cut is perfect for producing Catnip Toy's especially the small-sized toys as it has a softer cushion-like feel when packed and stalk free.

Like all our Catnip Varieties is very strong so a little goes a long way.

  • Some benefits are:
  • No Stalks
  • Soft texture and powdery
  • Strong catnip
  • Cushion-like soft feel
  • A little goes a long way

 

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Description

Tips for the interior cultivation of catnip cut grass catnip

The biggest hurdle for growing catnip indoors may not be low light intensity, cold air or lack of even watering.
It could be your cat. Catnip, an eternal favourite of all cats, is a relative of mint and lemon balm,
which means that it is not a demanding plant that grows indoors. Outdoors it can quickly spread and grow into confusing spots.
That attract cats from miles away.

Inside it can be successfully grown on a sunny windowsill, provided you give it enough water and remember to push out the flowers to promote leaf growth. You can start pinching off the leaves as soon as the plant
about 6 to 8 inches tall; your cat will appreciate it.

Apart from cats, the biggest hurdle you are likely to encounter is the lack of sunlight, which leads to long-legged plants.
Many people report that they really like the fragrant, herbal scent of catnip, some people find that
It smells a little bit like skunky, which is scary. Although catnip is a perennial plant, it is probably easier to grow.
Plants go through a single growing season and are then replaced by smaller and more manageable specimens.

Catnip is particularly fussy about their outdoor lighting, but indoors they try to give them plenty of direct light as possible, even up to
five hours a day of strong sunlight on a bright window sill.

Too little light leads to long-legged growth. Too little water: Catnip may like an even supply of water, but good drainage is a must.
The plant recovers quickly from withering, so it is best to lie on the dry side and not too wet, which
Promote root rot. Soil: Any good, fast-draining potting soil is probably sufficient. Fertiliser: Feeding with a weak
Give Liquid fertiliser throughout the growing season. Reproduction Catnip reproduces quickly from both leaf-tip cuttings and seeds.

To take a cutting, remove a small piece of new growth at the beginning of the growing season and place a new pot of sterile potting soil. Give it plenty of moisture and filtered light until new growth starts.
Catnip is also a common herb that is sold in garden centres, so you should always buy new seedlings and plant them in larger.
Pots until it is time to discard the plant.

Repotting catnip is a perennial plant that generally grows up to two to three metres high when planted outdoors.
If you give it enough light and water indoors, you might think you are getting a 2-foot plant, but in reality, this is the case,
Catnip for indoors does not have the potency of catnip for outdoors, and it seems more sensible to use plants for a single growing season and then replace them either by sowing new seeds or cuttings. If you want to report a smaller catnip,
go up one pot size and use fresh soil, taking care not to damage the roots. Varieties Catnip belongs to the
The same family as mint (Lamiaceae) and belongs to the genus Nepeta. The actual catnip is N. cataria.

There are other species of Nepata, but none seems to exert the same almost magical attraction on cats. Teresa Lett / Getty Images Grower's
Tips Catnip is not an incredibly tricky plant to grow indoors. It thrives on sunny ledges, with plenty and regular water,
and good drainage. When your plant starts flowering, cut off the flower buds to encourage more robust and better leaf growth.

Indoor catnip does not have the same effect as outdoor catnip, but your cats will still like it a lot.
Take care not to over-fog your plant to prevent mould growth. Catnip is susceptible to pests including aphids,
Aphids, scale insects and whitefly. Identify the infestation as early as possible and treat it with as little toxic option.

What is cat grass? Learn how to grow cat grass indoors?

The Grass is a natural behaviour for all cats. If you have a cat outdoors, it is probably part of the daily routine of your kitten.

But if your pet spends all his or her time in the house (like most domestic cats)
You may want to consider growing cat grass in your house. Why do cats eat grass?
“Research has not yet shown why cats eat grass, but we have several ideas,” said Carlo Siracusa,
Animal Behaviour Researcher, Department of Veterinary Medicine, University of Pennsylvania.

“In the wild, cats eat Grass after they have eaten their prey. In many cases, the Grass causes the cat to vomit.
We believe that this is nature's way of helping the cat expel the indigestible parts of its prey.
Even if your pet cat has never caught a mouse or bird, it will be instinctively attracted to cat grass.

Why? “It's a behavioural instinct,” says Siracusa. “Grass is also a form of fibre that cats either.
Vomit out or digest hairballs by acting as a laxative”. Another theory says that cats can eat Grass for some trace elements and vitamins A and D. Grass also contains chlorophyll, which is
Discovery of antibiotics was a cure for pain, infections, ulcers, skin diseases and anaemia.

Grass also contains folic acid, which helps in the production of haemoglobin, the protein that oxygen into the blood to help the kitten's circulation. Also, there is the advantage of breath-cleaning chlorophyll.

What is cat grass? Not to be confused with catnip, which belongs to the mint family, cat grass is typically grown from rye, barley, oat or wheat grains. In your local pet shop, you will find a variety of Kitty Grass kits,
which contain everything you need, including seeds, soil and a pot container.

Additional information

Weight 7 g
Weight

7g – 0.25oz, 14g – 0.5oz, 28g – 1oz, 56g – 2oz, 112g – 4oz, 227g – 8oz, 454g – 1 lb, 908g – 2 lb

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