The best time to plant ferns is in the fall, which is at least six months before you wish to have them bloom. This gives the plants a head start on their growth and allows them ample time for root development. In spring they will quickly begin to branch out from the base of the parent plant, so it’s best not to place these plants too close together or they may compete with each other for light and nutrients. Another good rule of thumb is that ferns can be set out as soon as they are dormant throughout their natural growing areas – meaning deeper into winter both north and south than June through August in most climates – after frost danger has passed if planting during these months, but hardening off first (see below).
What type of soil do I need?
Most people think about what kind of garden soil their area typically has when deciding whether or not a particular species will thrive there; however this doesn’t necessarily mean that’s all you’ll ever use! Much like your lawn grasses grow well with different kinds of soils depending on where near you live: some prefer heavy clay loams, others prefer sandy loam and still others prefer silty clays; similarly fern roots also grow better with different types of soil depending on where they’re planted. The two main factors influencing how well a given species does in your area are pH level (pH) and nutrient availability (N & P). For most pines such as Bald Cyp