Luckiest Lucky Clover is one of two types of Lucky Clover and they are both native to the United States. The other type is more common, less expensive and grows better. But both varieties have a similar need to be in an area where they can grow and flourish. And both need to have a consistent growing conditions in order to produce healthy, high yielding plants.
The two types of Lucky Clover are indigenous to the states of Arkansas and Tennessee. The native plant has been around for centuries and has been used for medicinal purposes. Native people used the plant to treat stomach aches, rheumatism and headaches. People living near lakes used them for water purification and to clean fish from impure water. As for the more modern medicinal uses, many of the ailments associated with having a bad luck plant in your yard such as stress, insomnia, chronic fatigue, asthma and allergies are treatable with the use of L Lucky Clover.
Growing Lucky Clover is simple because it only takes four leaves to grow, which is a lot for an indoor gardener. The lucky clover needs indirect, bright lighting. Water: Don’t overwater your lucky clover plants; let the potting soil damp but never soggy; always use a good, airtight lid to contain excess moisture.
One of the most important keys to growing a healthy plant, especially a lucky one, is to avoid mutation. Mutation in plants can result in poor quality shoots and leaves, appearance of stunted fruit and leaves and a deformed root system. To avoid mutation, don’t plant more than one L. corona leaf per pot. Also, be sure to prune your L. corona if you do get a mutation by removing a few leaves or branches that are interfering with the overall health of your plant.
If you are new to gardening and L. corona, you should start with four-leaf clovers, such as L. heckscheri, L. sativus, or L. rhizome. You can select a variety of L. linum species, like L. pensiculata, L. Pomona or L. Pomophilum. Be sure that your pot has ample light, because the L. corona does not require a direct sunlight to flower. For healthy plants, give them the same amount of water as you would for annuals. Don’t over-water your lucky clovers, because they will reward you with too much leaf litter and poor flowering.
To give your L. corona the best chance at a long and successful blooming period, you need to choose the correct potting medium. Since L. corona is an annual, it needs a deep dish with lots of room. Four-leaf clovers are considered to be the best choices, but any good gardeners will tell you that any medium that allows the roots to spread out will do the trick. You might also consider planting them in a larger pot first, to allow more room to spread out and grow. Your lucky four-leaf clovers will definitely need a lot of sun to bloom well, but they will reward you with a lush and beautiful flower show if you plant them properly. Good Luck!