rebloom

rebloom

(riːˈbluːm)
vb (intr)
(of a plant or flower) to bloom again
References in periodicals archive ?
At this point you can begin the process to rebloom Poinsettias from year-to-year by following the steps below.
15 IT THE PROBLEM: YOU have IJ an orchid that refuses to rebloom.
She is the author of three books of poetry: Rebloom, animals the size of dreams, and Talisman (all from Red Hen P).
They are long-lived and will rebloom and sometimes last for years.
Though this precise day is irretrievably gone at its end, there will be a new one tomorrow; though this discrete rose, once withered, cannot rebloom, another one can; though each life is unique and linear, the role that one plays can always be recast, and the play can always be replayed.
Many varieties do not produce runners but do rebloom and set fruit intermittently all summer.
Sage officinalis) that start flowering in summer and keep going into the fall and those like Asters (Asteraceae), Boltonias (Boltonia asteroides) and Joe-Pye weeds (Eupatorium purpurea) that rebloom in fall if you cut them back after their first round of summer flowers.
Forgoing the usual winter pruning on these particular roses allows them to bloom more in the spring and encourages a rebloom in several weeks -- perhaps even a couple of more times during the year.
If you are one of the lucky gardeners who has an extra-green thumb and can keep a kalanchoe plant looking good throughout the year, the trick is to get the plant to rebloom.
The bulb needs to rest for six weeks before you try to rebloom it.
DeadheadingAuPruning blooms or entire flowering stems as soon as a flower fades, helping the plant to rebloom or produce more foliage.
Lilacs, known for their heavy fragrances and rich, hyacinth-like inflorescences in pink, lilac or blue, will occasionally rebloom in the late fall or early winter, especially those types such as 'California Rose' that grow in warm winter climates such as ours.