Hi Kim, In short, each situation is different so you have to check the soil. The soil should be moist, as in somewhere in-between soaking wet and bone dry. I recommend checking it a couple of times a day for the first week by picking up a pinch of soil in your hands and squeezing it. If you are getting a stream of water dripping out of your hands when your squeeze it is likely too wet. If it is bone dry and you cannot feel any water you likely need to water it more often. After learning how your soil holds moisture you will quickly learn how often your plant needs water in your specific circumstance. I hope this helps! For any other questions please feel free to reach out to our help desk. We have professional gardeners staffed to answer you question over the phone or by email. Please reach us at (734)654-7485 or email@example.com Thank you, Shane Franklin Rogers
Hi terri, Diamond Frost Euphorbia grows wonderfully with all types of plants, including other annuals, perennials or even shrubs. It is recommended to grow it with plants that need similar growing conditions. It is a hardy and low maintenance plant, which would work well with other plants that need 4-6 hours of sunlight and moderate amounts of water. Hope this helps! Asia
Hi terri, One 4.25 inch Grande of Diamond Frost Euphorbia will trail up to 2 feet on its own and bloom continuously but does not multiply beyond this as it grows. If you plant multiple Grandes they will pair well with other plants as they trail and weave through them, creating a seamless landscape. Hope this helps! Marissa
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If you are in ZONE 10 or further south, they are perennials--any farther north than zone 10 they are annuals that don't survive a hard frost. I live in zone 9 and they have survived a LIGHT frost...but we rarely get frost here till November, so they do last that long for me