Here we’re going to learn all about transplanting daffodils.
Now, daffodils are one of the first flowers to bloom in the spring.
Daffodils so beautiful, and they come in so many gorgeous colors, and shapes, and sizes, and there are short ones and tall ones. And they can be forced inside in the winter.
They can be planted out in the ground in the winter and to bloom in the spring, and they’re just the most beautiful flowers.

But how do you transplant them, and when do you transplant them? And my theory pretty much is every plant that can survive the winter can be transplanted any time it’s not blooming.
So really, daffodils can be transplanted in summer, fall, winter, or even early spring, and they should do well any time of year.
I mix the daffodils with the tulips and the lilies, and they all bloom throughout the year, and they do wonderfully.
Each spring, I always put some daffodils in some containers, cause’ I just think they’re so pretty how they are so dainty, and they come up in the containers.

By the fall they die back, and the bulbs don’t have them and they just kind of sit there so that I could leave them in the containers and they’d come back from year to year, but usually what I do is I transplant them back into the ground.
So, you take them out of the pots, and they’re just little bulbs.
Right now, they’re dormant because they have already bloomed.
And I like to plant them in groups of threes, so when I plant them, I like to put them in a triangle.
Now, this dirt is worked up pretty well, so it doesn’t take too much for me to dig a little hole.
So, I’m planting them in groups of three in a triangle.
Going to try to put them about three inches deep or zigzag them, but I try to make them into a triangle six inches or even three inches apart, cause’ it’s not a big area of my garden, and then I just cover them up.
It’s best not to leave the daffodil bulbs out of the ground for an extended period because they do because they will always do better in the ground than out of the ground or in a container better than out of the container.
So, transplant them any time of the year, and you’ll find that they’ll come back and do beautifully every spring for you.
It’s easy.

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