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And like other lilac varieties, they also can benefit from deadheading.



No absolute"right" or"wrong" in pruning. The choice is always yours. Shear a shrub, do more selective pruning or simply let it grow -- all of these are"right" if the effort is tolerable and the result is pleasing to you.

Below, left: The dwarf lilac, overgrown. Center: That lilac in the first stage of being cut back and kept small. Right: The size it will remain now that it will be cut just once annually per these directions.



Year two, spring: Enjoy the bloom At the beginning of year two, we had everything we'd aimed for: The remaining, too-tall canes were set to bloom, plus the rest formed a neat mound of new growth below, orange dashed line which will be old enough to bloom next year.



Sep 21, Prune Dwarf Lilac Bushes Dwarf lilacs -- various Syringa species and cultivars -- are prized for their clusters of fragrant blooms and a compact growth habit. Dwarf lilacs generally require much less pruning for shaping and height control than standard-size lilac trees and shrubs. Clean them this way between uses and between plants. Jul 08, Its important to know when to cut back your Lilacs, prune to late in the fall and you will loose the flower buds for next year.

For new videos like this ever Author: Wood Landscape. Jun 30, The general shrub pruning rule is to cut no more than a third of the stems each year.





2  That will help the plant remain constantly vital, with new stems developing as old stems bloom. Your goal is to have a lilac bush that has somewhere between eight to 12 stems of various ages, all of them between 1 to 2 inches in diameter.





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