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Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Spiraea japonica 'Gold Mound'
Also known as : Korean spiraea 'Gold Mound'
Hardiness Zones
Hardiness Zones
4 to 9
care guide

Care Guide for Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Watering Care
Watering Care
Details on Watering Care Watering Care
Soil Care
Soil Care
Sand, Loam, Chalky, Neutral, Alkaline
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Ideal Lighting
Ideal Lighting
Full sun, Partial sun
Details on Sunlight Requirements Ideal Lighting
Ideal Temperature
Ideal Temperature
4 to 9
Details on Temperature Ideal Temperature
Planting Time
Planting Time
Mid spring, Late spring, Early summer, Fall, Early winter
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Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Water
Water
Every 3 weeks
Sunlight
Sunlight
Full sun
Hardiness Zones
Hardiness Zones
4 to 9
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Questions About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Watering Watering Watering
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What's the best method to water my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
You might want to put a garden hose at the plant base to ensure that you're promoting excellent root development. Avoid directly spraying the leaves, and know that the leaves will require more watering if they are outdoors and facing direct sunlight. You can also use bubblers that you can put on to each plant to moisten the roots. Also, use soaker hoses that can cover the entire garden or bed when adding or removing plants to push the roots deeply. Drain any excess water and wait for the soil to dry before watering. Water at ground level to prevent diseases. On a sunny day, you might want to spray the entire bush with water. Whether potted or in-ground, please remember Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' prefers deep watering over light sprinkling.
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What should I do if I water Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' too much/too little?
An overwatered Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' can start to have leaves that turn yellow, drop off and wilt. The plant can also look dull and unhealthy, with signs of mushy stems. When they are beginning to show these signs, it's best to adjust your schedule whenever possible. The wilting can also be a sign of under watering as well. You might see that the leaves begin to turn crispy and dry while the overwatered ones will have soft wilted leaves. Check the soil when it is dry and watering is not enough, give it a full watering in time. Enough water will make the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' recover again, but the plant will still appear dry and yellow leaves after a few days due to the damaged root system. Once it return to normal, the leave yellowing will stop . Always check the moisture levels at the pot when you have the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' indoors. Avoid overwatering indoors and see if there are signs of black spots. If these are present, let the soil dry in the pot by giving it a few days of rest from watering. Overwatering can lead to root rot being present in your plant. If this is the case, you might want to transfer them into a different pot, especially if you see discolored and slimy roots. Always prevent root rot as much as possible, and don't let the soil become too soggy. You should dig a little deeper when you plant your Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' outdoors. When you check with your fingers and notice that the soil is too dry, it could mean underwatering. Adequate watering is required to help the plant recover.
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How often should I water my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
The Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' likes deep and infrequent watering. You would want to soak them in a gallon of water each time, especially when they are planted in pots. The water storage of flower pots is limited and the soil will dry out faster. Watering is required every 3 to 5 days when living in a cold region. Water it early in the morning when the soil is dry, outdoors or indoors. You can also determine if watering is needed by checking the soil inside. When the top 2-3 inches of soil is dry, it is time to give the plant a full watering. During hot days, you may need to check the moisture daily, as the heat can quickly dry out the soil in the pot. Irrigation of the soil is also required if you have a garden. When you live in a hot climate, you might want to water once a week. Only water when you notice that about 2 to 3 inches of soil become too dry outdoors or indoors. Consider the amount of rainwater on the plant and ensure not to add to it to prevent root rot.You may not need additional watering of the plants if there is a lot of rainfall.Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' generally grows during spring and fall. When they are outdoors, you need to add mulch about 3 to 4 inches deep to conserve more water. You need to water the plants more frequently in sandy soil because this type tends to drain faster. However, with the clay one, you need to water this less frequently where you could go for 2-3 days to dry the plant and not develop any root rot. You could mark the date on the calendar whenever you water and when you notice that the leaves are starting to droop. This can mean that you might be a day late.
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How much water do I need to give my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
The Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' generally needs about a gallon of water each schedule,With the potted plants, you might want to water them deeply until you see that the water is dripping at the bottom of the pot. Then, wait for the soil to dry before watering them again. You can use a water calculator or a moisture meter to determine the amount you've given to your plant in a week. Provide plenty of water, especially in the flowering period, but let the moisture evaporate afterwards to prevent root rot. If Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' is planted outdoor with adequate rainfall, it may not need additional watering. When Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' is young or newly planted, make sure it gets 1-2 inches of rain per week. As Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' continues to grow, it can survive entirely on rainfall. Only when the weather is too hot, or when there is no rainfall at all for 2-3 weeks, then consider giving Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' a full watering during the cooler moment of the day to prevent the plant from suffering from high heat damage. Additional watering will be required during persistent dry spells.
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Should I adjust the watering frequency for my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' according to different seasons or climates?
The Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' needs outdoors come from rain, with only persistent dry weather requiring watering. Throughout the spring and fall growing seasons, the soil needs to be kept moist but not soggy, and alternating dry and moist soil conditions will allow the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' to grow well. Throughout the summer, hot weather can cause water to evaporate too quickly, and if there is a lack of rainfall, you will need to water more frequently and extra to keep it moist. Usually, the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' will need less water during the winter. Since the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' will drop their leaves and go dormant, you can put them into a well-draining but moisture-retentive soil mixture like the terracotta to help the water evaporate quicker. Once your Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' growing outdoors begins to leaf out and go dormant, you can skip watering altogether and in most cases Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' can rely on the fall and winter rains to survive the entire dormant period. After the spring, you can cultivate your Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' and encourage it to grow and bloom when the temperature becomes warmer.This plant is not generally a fan of ponding or drought when flowering. You must ensure that the drainage is good at all times, especially during the winter. When the plant is in a pot, the plant has limited root growth. Keep them well-watered, especially if they are planted in pots during summer. They don't like cold and wet roots, so provide adequate drainage, especially if they are still growing. It's always best to water your Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'’s diligently. Get the entire root system into a deep soak at least once or twice a week, depending on the weather. It's best to avoid shallow sprinkles that reach the leaves since they generally encourage the growth of fungi and don't reach deep into the roots. Don't allow the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'’s to dry out completely in the fall or winter, even if they are already dormancy. Don't drown the plants because they generally don't like sitting in water for too long. They can die during winter if the soil does not drain well. Also, apply mulch whenever possible to reduce stress, conserve water, and encourage healthy blooms.
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What should I be careful with when I water my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' in different seasons, climates, or during different growing periods?
If planting in the ground, Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' mostly relies on rain. However, if there is no rainfall for 2-3 weeks, you may need to give proper consideration to giving the plants a deep watering. If watering Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' in summer, you should try to do it in the morning. A large temperature difference between the water temperature and the root system can stress the roots. You need to avoid watering the bushes when it's too hot outside. Start mulching them during the spring when the ground is not too cold. The age of the plants matter. Lack of water is one of the most common reasons the newly planted ones fail to grow. After they are established, you need to ease off the watering schedule. Reduce watering them during the fall and winter, especially if they have a water-retaining material in the soil. The dry winds in winter can dry them out, and the newly planted ones can be at risk of drought during windy winter, summer, and fall. Windy seasons mean that there's more watering required. The ones planted in the pot tend to dry out faster, so they need more watering. Once you see that they bloom less, the leaves begin to dry up. Potted plants are relatively complex to water and fluctuate in frequency. Always be careful that the pot-planted plant don't sit in the water. Avoid putting them in containers with saucers, bowls, and trays. Too much watering in the fall can make the foliage look mottled or yellowish. It's always a good idea to prevent overwatering them regardless of the current climate or season that you might have. During the months when Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' begins to flower, you might want to increase the watering frequency but give it a rest once they are fully grown. Give them an adequate amount of water once every 3 to 5 days but don't give them regular schedules. Make sure the soil is dry by sticking your finger in the pot, or use a moisture meter if you're unsure if it's the right time. Too much root rot can cause them to die, so be careful not to overwater or underwater regardless of the climate or season you have in your area.
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Why is watering my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' important?
Watering the Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' helps transport the needed nutrients from the soil to the rest of the plant. The moisture will keep this species healthy if you know how much water to give. The watering requirements will depend on the weather in your area and the plant's soil. The Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' thrives on moist soil, but they can't generally tolerate waterlogging. Ensure to provide enough mulch when planted on the ground and never fall into the trap of watering too little. They enjoy a full can of watering where the water should be moist at the base when they are planted in a pot to get the best blooms. If they are grown as foliage, you need to water them up to a depth of 10 to 20 inches so they will continue to grow. If it's raining, refrain from watering and let them get the nutrients they need from the rainwater.
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Key Facts About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Attributes of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

Lifespan
Perennial
Plant Type
Shrub
Planting Time
Mid spring, Late spring, Early summer, Fall, Early winter
Bloom Time
Spring, Summer
Plant Height
1 m
Spread
1.3 m
Leaf Color
Green
Yellow
Gold
Flower Size
20 cm
Flower Color
Pink
Stem Color
Green
Yellow
Leaf type
Deciduous
Ideal Temperature
5 - 35 ℃
Growth Season
Summer
Growth Rate
Rapid

Scientific Classification of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Quickly Identify Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Vibrant golden foliage transitioning to light green with golden hues.
2
Compact, rounded form reaching up to 3 feet (90 cm) in height and spread.
3
Simple, alternate leaves oval to lanceolate with fine texture, serrated edges.
4
Small pink flowers in 3-inch (7.6 cm) corymbs blooming in late spring.
5
Distinctive floral scent, second bloom on deadheaded new wood.
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Common Pests & Diseases About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Common issues for Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' based on 10 million real cases
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Leaf white mold
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
Flower withering
Flower withering Flower withering
Flower withering
Flowers may dry out due to a sudden change in environment or because the plant has completed its normal flowering period.
Solutions: If flower withering is a natural progression due to age, there is nothing that can be done to slow or stop the process. Once hormones within the plant begin the process of senescence, it’s irreversible. For lack of water, immediately water the plant using room temperature rainwater, bottled spring water, or filtered tap water. Water container plants until excess water drains out the bottom; water in-ground plants until the soil is soaked but there isn’t standing water on the surface. In the event of nutritional deficiencies, the best solution is to use a granular or water-soluble liquid fertilizer, and apply it to the soil at about half the recommended dosage. Keep it off the leaves and make sure granular products are watered into the soil well. If the plant is infected with a bacterial or fungal pathogen, there is no course of treatment that cures the diseased plants. The best solution is to remove the infected plants and dispose of the plant material off-site. Do not put in a compost pile.
Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles are a class of colored insects 1 to 2 cm in size. They gnaw on leaves and petals resulting in small, round holes scattered over the surface.
Solutions: For less serious cases: Remove beetles, nymphs, and eggs. Remove all life stages of the beetles and kill them by placing them in a bucket of warm, soapy water. This can be done more easily by placing the bucket under affected leaves and shaking the plant. This method is most effective in the afternoon when leaf beetles are more active. Always dispose of insects in a sealed bag or container to avoid escape and spread. To treat more serious infestations: Apply organic insecticides. Use naturally-derived insecticides before moving on to synthetic insecticides. Neem oil and pyrethrum are naturally-derived insecticides that should be applied following label instructions. Apply synthetic insecticides. Examples of insecticides effective for leaf beetles include carbaryl, permethrin, and bifenthrin. Apply insecticides according to label instructions.
Brown spot
Brown spot Brown spot
Brown spot
This infection can cause brown spots or patches to appear on the plant.
Solutions: In minor cases of brown spot, there isn’t any need to treat the disease. However, if much of the foliage is affected and defoliation occurs, the plant will benefit from getting rid of the infection. It is recommended to start by applying organic treatment options, working up to the more potent synthetic, chemical fungicides if necessary. Organic options won’t kill the fungus, but will prevent it from spreading. Dissolve ½ teaspoon of baking soda and one teaspoon of liquid soap in a gallon of water. Using a spray bottle, spray on tops and bottoms of leaves until the mixture drips off. Repeat every two weeks until existing spots stop enlarging and new spots no longer appear. Spray a copper-based fungicidal soap on the leaves, coating the top and bottom leaf surfaces. Reapply as directed on the product label. Copper penetrates the leaf surface and prevents germination of spores so the fungus cannot spread. Apply an all-purpose fungicide to the entire plant, following the label instructions carefully.
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Leaf white mold
Overview
Symptom
Causes
Treatment
Prevention
Active Period
What is Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
What is Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
On Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', symptoms manifest as white, cottony growth on leaves, leading to yellowing, premature leaf drop, and overall decline in plant health and appearance.
What Causes Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
What Causes Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
1
Fungi
Leaf white mold is caused by a fungal pathogen, which thrives in wet, humid environments, often infiltrating weakened or injured plant tissues.
How to Treat Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
How to Treat Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
1
Non pesticide
Improved air circulation: Prune densely packed branches to enhance airflow among the plant's foliage.

Sanitation: Remove and destroy infected plant parts to reduce fungal spread.
2
Pesticide
Fungicidal sprays: Apply approved fungicides during early symptom development or as preventive measures during high-risk periods.
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Flower withering
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Flower withering
Flowers may dry out due to a sudden change in environment or because the plant has completed its normal flowering period.
Overview
Overview
Flower withering occurs when flowers become weak, droopy, wilted, or faded until they can’t be revived. During withering, they begin to wrinkle and shrink until the flower becomes completely dry or dead.
Any flowers, regardless of the plant type or the climate they are grown in, are susceptible to withering. It is a worldwide problem across houseplants, herbs, flowering ornamentals, trees, shrubs, garden vegetables, and food crops.
Unlike wilting—which withering is often confused with—withering can be caused by different things and is often due to more than a lack of water. Withering can be fatal in severe cases.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
Flower withering progresses from very mild cases to severe occurrences that kill the flower. The severity of the symptoms is related to the cause and how long the condition is allowed to progress before action is taken.
  • Wilted, droopy flowers
  • Petals and leaves begin to wrinkle
  • Brown papery streaks or spots appear on the petals and leaf tips
  • Flowerhead shrink in size
  • Petal color fades
  • Yellowing leaves
  • Complete death of the flower
Disease Cause
Disease Cause
The main causes of flower withering include natural age progress, lack of water, nutritional deficiencies, and bacterial or fungal diseases. It’s critical to determine the underlying cause when flower withering is noticed. This will guide the best course of action, if treatment is possible.
Check the soil for moisture and then closely examine the entire plant for signs of nutrient deficiencies. If neither of those appears to be the cause then cut open the stem below a flower. If a cross-section reveals brown or rust-colored stains it is safe to assume that this is a bacterial or fungal infection.
If the flower is nearing the end of its normal lifespan, genetic coding within the plant increases the production of ethylene, a phytohormone that controls senescence, or cell aging and death. Cell division stops and the plant begins breaking down resources within the flower to use in other parts of the plant.
In all other cases, flower withering happens when the plant seals off the stem as a defense mechanism, stopping transport within the vascular system. This prevents further water loss through the flowers but also stops bacteria and fungi from moving to healthy parts of the plant. Once water and nutrient transport stops, the flower begins to wither and ultimately die.
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Leaf beetles
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Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles are a class of colored insects 1 to 2 cm in size. They gnaw on leaves and petals resulting in small, round holes scattered over the surface.
Overview
Overview
Leaf beetles range in size from 1.5 mm to 2 cm. Both adult beetles and their larvae eat the leaves of many different types of plants. There are over 35,000 different species of leaf beetles, in a variety of colors including gold, green, yellow-striped, and red striped. Some of these have been mistaken for ladybirds because of their shape and coloring. They can be oval, round, or elongated in shape. These insect pests are most active in spring and summer.
If not controlled, leaf beetles can do a lot of damage to vegetable crops and ornamental plants. They feed on the leaves, flowers, stems, roots, and fruits of different plants. They can fly, which means it's easy for them to move from one plant to another. Some species of leaf beetles only target one specific crop, while others will target many different types of plants. Although a lot of the damage that they cause is cosmetic, an infestation can weaken a plant and leave it prone to other more problematic diseases.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
The first signs of a leaf beetles infestation are small visible holes in leaves. Leaves then become discolored and dark beetle droppings can be seen. As the leaves turn yellow and brown, they will drop off the plant onto the ground. Some leaves will appear skeletonized with only the veins still remaining.
Infestation begins in spring, when the adult beetles emerge from the soil and lay their eggs on the leaves of plants. When these eggs hatch, the young nymphs start munching on the leaves as they grow up. Once leaf beetles are large and mature, they'll fall to the ground and pupate in the soil over winter before starting the cycle all over again.
Leaf beetles also eat holes in fruits and vegetables. These can be seen as small round holes that sometimes have a larger brown area surrounding them.
Solutions
Solutions
For less serious cases:
  1. Remove beetles, nymphs, and eggs. Remove all life stages of the beetles and kill them by placing them in a bucket of warm, soapy water. This can be done more easily by placing the bucket under affected leaves and shaking the plant. This method is most effective in the afternoon when leaf beetles are more active. Always dispose of insects in a sealed bag or container to avoid escape and spread.
To treat more serious infestations:
  1. Apply organic insecticides. Use naturally-derived insecticides before moving on to synthetic insecticides. Neem oil and pyrethrum are naturally-derived insecticides that should be applied following label instructions.
  2. Apply synthetic insecticides. Examples of insecticides effective for leaf beetles include carbaryl, permethrin, and bifenthrin. Apply insecticides according to label instructions.
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Brown spot
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Brown spot
This infection can cause brown spots or patches to appear on the plant.
Overview
Overview
Discolored spots on the foliage of plants are one of the most common disease problems people observe. These spots are caused by fungal and bacterial diseases, with most infections related to a fungal pathogen.
Brown spot can occurs on all houseplants, flowering ornamentals, vegetable plants, and leaves of trees, bushes, and shrubs. No plants are resistant to it, and the problem is worse in warm, wet environments. It can occur at any point in the life stage as long as leaves are present.
Small brownish spots appear on the foliage and enlarge as the disease progresses. In severe cases, the plant or tree is weakened when the lesions interrupt photosynthesis or cause defoliation.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
In most cases, brown spot only affects a small percentage of the whole plant, appearing on a small amount of the leaves. A small infection only puts minor stress on the plant. However, if left untreated and the disease progresses over numerous seasons, it will severely impact the health and productivity of the infected specimen.
  • Sporulation begins (reproduction of the fungal spores), and tiny spots appear on leaves.
  • Placement is often random and scattered as diseases are spread through raindrops.
  • May appear on lower leaves and the interior of the plant where humidity is higher.
  • Brown spots enlarge and grow large enough to touch neighboring spots to form a more prominent blotch.
  • Leaf margins may turn yellow.
  • Tiny black dots (fruiting bodies of the fungi) appear in the dead spots.
  • Blotches grow in size until the entire leaf is brown.
  • The leaf falls off the plant.
Severe Symptoms
  • Partial or complete premature defoliation
  • Reduced growth
  • Increased susceptibility to pests and other diseases
Disease Cause
Disease Cause
Brown spot, or leaf spot, is a common descriptive term given to several diseases affecting the leaves of plants and trees. Around 85% of diseases exhibiting leaf spots are due to fungus or fungus-like organisms. Sometimes brown spot is caused by a bacterial infection, or insect activity with similar symptoms.
When conditions are warm and the leaf surfaces are wet, fungal spores being transported by wind or rain land on the surface and cling to it. They do not rupture the cell walls but grow in the space between the plant plasma membrane and the plant cell wall. As the spores reproduce, they release toxins and enzymes that cause necrotic spots (i.e., dead tissue) on the leaves, allowing the fungi to consume the products released when the cells degrade.
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More Info on Japanese Meadowsweet 'gold Mound' Growth and Care

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Common Pests & Diseases
Leaf white mold
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
Read More
Spots
Spots on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' mostly refer to fungal diseases causing discolored lesions on leaves which could result in reduced vigor and aesthetic value of the plant.
Read More
Flower withering
Flower withering disease significantly impacts the vitality of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', leading to premature flower and leaf decay. Triggered by fungal pathogens, it causes aesthetic and health declines during flowering seasons.
Read More
Leaf wilting
Leaf wilting in Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' typically manifests as drooping, discoloration, and eventual drying out of leaves, significantly affecting the plant's aesthetics and health. This condition can arise from various biotic and abiotic stresses.
Read More
Flower wilting
Flower wilting in Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' typically manifests as droopiness and discoloration of the blossoms, which can progress to affect the entire plant's vigor. This issue may be triggered by various biotic and abiotic factors, undermining plant health and aesthetic appeal.
Read More
Dark blotch
Dark blotch is a fungal disease affecting Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored, necrotic spots on leaves and potentially branches. It compromises the aesthetic value and health of the plant, leading to defoliation and reduced vigor.
Read More
Yellow edges
Yellow edges is a common issue in 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'', primarily characterized by yellowing leaf margins. It often results from nutrient deficiencies or environmental stress, impacting the plant's aesthetic value and vigor.
Read More
Wounds
Wounds on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' are primarily caused by physical damage resulting in open barks and damaged stems. These wounds can facilitate the entry of pathogens leading to further decline in plant health.
Read More
Dark spots
Dark spots on 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'' are fungal infections that cause aesthetic and physiological damage to the plant. This issue compromises the health and ornamental value of 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'', potentially leading to weakened growth and vitality.
Read More
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Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'
Spiraea japonica 'Gold Mound'
Also known as: Korean spiraea 'Gold Mound'
Hardiness Zones
Hardiness Zones
4 to 9
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Care Guide for Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Questions About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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What's the best method to water my Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
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Key Facts About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Attributes of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

Lifespan
Perennial
Plant Type
Shrub
Planting Time
Mid spring, Late spring, Early summer, Fall, Early winter
Bloom Time
Spring, Summer
Plant Height
1 m
Spread
1.3 m
Leaf Color
Green
Yellow
Gold
Flower Size
20 cm
Flower Color
Pink
Stem Color
Green
Yellow
Leaf type
Deciduous
Ideal Temperature
5 - 35 ℃
Growth Season
Summer
Growth Rate
Rapid
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Scientific Classification of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Quickly Identify Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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1
Vibrant golden foliage transitioning to light green with golden hues.
2
Compact, rounded form reaching up to 3 feet (90 cm) in height and spread.
3
Simple, alternate leaves oval to lanceolate with fine texture, serrated edges.
4
Small pink flowers in 3-inch (7.6 cm) corymbs blooming in late spring.
5
Distinctive floral scent, second bloom on deadheaded new wood.
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Common Pests & Diseases About Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'

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Common issues for Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' based on 10 million real cases
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Leaf white mold
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
Learn More About the Leaf white mold more
Flower withering
Flower withering Flower withering Flower withering
Flowers may dry out due to a sudden change in environment or because the plant has completed its normal flowering period.
Solutions: If flower withering is a natural progression due to age, there is nothing that can be done to slow or stop the process. Once hormones within the plant begin the process of senescence, it’s irreversible. For lack of water, immediately water the plant using room temperature rainwater, bottled spring water, or filtered tap water. Water container plants until excess water drains out the bottom; water in-ground plants until the soil is soaked but there isn’t standing water on the surface. In the event of nutritional deficiencies, the best solution is to use a granular or water-soluble liquid fertilizer, and apply it to the soil at about half the recommended dosage. Keep it off the leaves and make sure granular products are watered into the soil well. If the plant is infected with a bacterial or fungal pathogen, there is no course of treatment that cures the diseased plants. The best solution is to remove the infected plants and dispose of the plant material off-site. Do not put in a compost pile.
Learn More About the Flower withering more
Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles Leaf beetles Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles are a class of colored insects 1 to 2 cm in size. They gnaw on leaves and petals resulting in small, round holes scattered over the surface.
Solutions: For less serious cases: Remove beetles, nymphs, and eggs. Remove all life stages of the beetles and kill them by placing them in a bucket of warm, soapy water. This can be done more easily by placing the bucket under affected leaves and shaking the plant. This method is most effective in the afternoon when leaf beetles are more active. Always dispose of insects in a sealed bag or container to avoid escape and spread. To treat more serious infestations: Apply organic insecticides. Use naturally-derived insecticides before moving on to synthetic insecticides. Neem oil and pyrethrum are naturally-derived insecticides that should be applied following label instructions. Apply synthetic insecticides. Examples of insecticides effective for leaf beetles include carbaryl, permethrin, and bifenthrin. Apply insecticides according to label instructions.
Learn More About the Leaf beetles more
Brown spot
Brown spot Brown spot Brown spot
This infection can cause brown spots or patches to appear on the plant.
Solutions: In minor cases of brown spot, there isn’t any need to treat the disease. However, if much of the foliage is affected and defoliation occurs, the plant will benefit from getting rid of the infection. It is recommended to start by applying organic treatment options, working up to the more potent synthetic, chemical fungicides if necessary. Organic options won’t kill the fungus, but will prevent it from spreading. Dissolve ½ teaspoon of baking soda and one teaspoon of liquid soap in a gallon of water. Using a spray bottle, spray on tops and bottoms of leaves until the mixture drips off. Repeat every two weeks until existing spots stop enlarging and new spots no longer appear. Spray a copper-based fungicidal soap on the leaves, coating the top and bottom leaf surfaces. Reapply as directed on the product label. Copper penetrates the leaf surface and prevents germination of spores so the fungus cannot spread. Apply an all-purpose fungicide to the entire plant, following the label instructions carefully.
Learn More About the Brown spot more
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Leaf white mold
Overview
Symptom
Causes
Treatment
Prevention
Active Period
What is Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
What is Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
On Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', symptoms manifest as white, cottony growth on leaves, leading to yellowing, premature leaf drop, and overall decline in plant health and appearance.
What Causes Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
What Causes Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
1
Fungi
Leaf white mold is caused by a fungal pathogen, which thrives in wet, humid environments, often infiltrating weakened or injured plant tissues.
How to Treat Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
How to Treat Leaf white mold Disease on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'?
1
Non pesticide
Improved air circulation: Prune densely packed branches to enhance airflow among the plant's foliage.

Sanitation: Remove and destroy infected plant parts to reduce fungal spread.
2
Pesticide
Fungicidal sprays: Apply approved fungicides during early symptom development or as preventive measures during high-risk periods.
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Flower withering
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Flower withering
Flowers may dry out due to a sudden change in environment or because the plant has completed its normal flowering period.
Overview
Overview
Flower withering occurs when flowers become weak, droopy, wilted, or faded until they can’t be revived. During withering, they begin to wrinkle and shrink until the flower becomes completely dry or dead.
Any flowers, regardless of the plant type or the climate they are grown in, are susceptible to withering. It is a worldwide problem across houseplants, herbs, flowering ornamentals, trees, shrubs, garden vegetables, and food crops.
Unlike wilting—which withering is often confused with—withering can be caused by different things and is often due to more than a lack of water. Withering can be fatal in severe cases.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
Flower withering progresses from very mild cases to severe occurrences that kill the flower. The severity of the symptoms is related to the cause and how long the condition is allowed to progress before action is taken.
  • Wilted, droopy flowers
  • Petals and leaves begin to wrinkle
  • Brown papery streaks or spots appear on the petals and leaf tips
  • Flowerhead shrink in size
  • Petal color fades
  • Yellowing leaves
  • Complete death of the flower
Disease Cause
Disease Cause
The main causes of flower withering include natural age progress, lack of water, nutritional deficiencies, and bacterial or fungal diseases. It’s critical to determine the underlying cause when flower withering is noticed. This will guide the best course of action, if treatment is possible.
Check the soil for moisture and then closely examine the entire plant for signs of nutrient deficiencies. If neither of those appears to be the cause then cut open the stem below a flower. If a cross-section reveals brown or rust-colored stains it is safe to assume that this is a bacterial or fungal infection.
If the flower is nearing the end of its normal lifespan, genetic coding within the plant increases the production of ethylene, a phytohormone that controls senescence, or cell aging and death. Cell division stops and the plant begins breaking down resources within the flower to use in other parts of the plant.
In all other cases, flower withering happens when the plant seals off the stem as a defense mechanism, stopping transport within the vascular system. This prevents further water loss through the flowers but also stops bacteria and fungi from moving to healthy parts of the plant. Once water and nutrient transport stops, the flower begins to wither and ultimately die.
Solutions
Solutions
If flower withering is a natural progression due to age, there is nothing that can be done to slow or stop the process. Once hormones within the plant begin the process of senescence, it’s irreversible.
For lack of water, immediately water the plant using room temperature rainwater, bottled spring water, or filtered tap water. Water container plants until excess water drains out the bottom; water in-ground plants until the soil is soaked but there isn’t standing water on the surface.
In the event of nutritional deficiencies, the best solution is to use a granular or water-soluble liquid fertilizer, and apply it to the soil at about half the recommended dosage. Keep it off the leaves and make sure granular products are watered into the soil well.
If the plant is infected with a bacterial or fungal pathogen, there is no course of treatment that cures the diseased plants. The best solution is to remove the infected plants and dispose of the plant material off-site. Do not put in a compost pile.
Prevention
Prevention
This is definitely one of those instances where prevention is more effective than cure. Here are some preventative measures for avoiding premature flower withering.
  • Water plants according to their needs -- either keep the soil slightly moist or allow the top inch or two to dry out before watering again.
  • Fertilize lightly on a consistent basis, depending upon the plant’s growth. Quick-growing plants and those that flower or develop fruit will need more frequent fertilizing than slow-growing plants.
  • Purchase plants that are certified disease- or pathogen-free.
  • Look for disease-resistant cultivars.
  • Isolate plants showing disease symptoms to prevent the spread to neighboring plants.
  • Practice good plant hygiene by removing any fallen plant material as soon as possible.
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Leaf beetles
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Leaf beetles
Leaf beetles are a class of colored insects 1 to 2 cm in size. They gnaw on leaves and petals resulting in small, round holes scattered over the surface.
Overview
Overview
Leaf beetles range in size from 1.5 mm to 2 cm. Both adult beetles and their larvae eat the leaves of many different types of plants. There are over 35,000 different species of leaf beetles, in a variety of colors including gold, green, yellow-striped, and red striped. Some of these have been mistaken for ladybirds because of their shape and coloring. They can be oval, round, or elongated in shape. These insect pests are most active in spring and summer.
If not controlled, leaf beetles can do a lot of damage to vegetable crops and ornamental plants. They feed on the leaves, flowers, stems, roots, and fruits of different plants. They can fly, which means it's easy for them to move from one plant to another. Some species of leaf beetles only target one specific crop, while others will target many different types of plants. Although a lot of the damage that they cause is cosmetic, an infestation can weaken a plant and leave it prone to other more problematic diseases.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
The first signs of a leaf beetles infestation are small visible holes in leaves. Leaves then become discolored and dark beetle droppings can be seen. As the leaves turn yellow and brown, they will drop off the plant onto the ground. Some leaves will appear skeletonized with only the veins still remaining.
Infestation begins in spring, when the adult beetles emerge from the soil and lay their eggs on the leaves of plants. When these eggs hatch, the young nymphs start munching on the leaves as they grow up. Once leaf beetles are large and mature, they'll fall to the ground and pupate in the soil over winter before starting the cycle all over again.
Leaf beetles also eat holes in fruits and vegetables. These can be seen as small round holes that sometimes have a larger brown area surrounding them.
Solutions
Solutions
For less serious cases:
  1. Remove beetles, nymphs, and eggs. Remove all life stages of the beetles and kill them by placing them in a bucket of warm, soapy water. This can be done more easily by placing the bucket under affected leaves and shaking the plant. This method is most effective in the afternoon when leaf beetles are more active. Always dispose of insects in a sealed bag or container to avoid escape and spread.
To treat more serious infestations:
  1. Apply organic insecticides. Use naturally-derived insecticides before moving on to synthetic insecticides. Neem oil and pyrethrum are naturally-derived insecticides that should be applied following label instructions.
  2. Apply synthetic insecticides. Examples of insecticides effective for leaf beetles include carbaryl, permethrin, and bifenthrin. Apply insecticides according to label instructions.
Prevention
Prevention
To prevent infestations of leaf beetles, follow these practices.
  1. Regularly check for beetles. To prevent large pest infestations, be proactive about frequently checking plants for pests and removing them quickly.
  2. Clear debris. Clear weeds and debris to remove areas where these beetles may overwinter and hide.
  3. Attract natural predators. Birds and other insects, such as wasps and ladybugs, are effective natural predators of leaf beetles. Encourage them to visit by including a diverse array of plants to provide habitat and food. Also, avoid applying broad-spectrum herbicides that can harm and kill beneficial insects.
  4. Plant aromatic herbs like mint, garlic, or rosemary, as these can repel leaf beetles.
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Brown spot
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Brown spot
This infection can cause brown spots or patches to appear on the plant.
Overview
Overview
Discolored spots on the foliage of plants are one of the most common disease problems people observe. These spots are caused by fungal and bacterial diseases, with most infections related to a fungal pathogen.
Brown spot can occurs on all houseplants, flowering ornamentals, vegetable plants, and leaves of trees, bushes, and shrubs. No plants are resistant to it, and the problem is worse in warm, wet environments. It can occur at any point in the life stage as long as leaves are present.
Small brownish spots appear on the foliage and enlarge as the disease progresses. In severe cases, the plant or tree is weakened when the lesions interrupt photosynthesis or cause defoliation.
Symptom Analysis
Symptom Analysis
In most cases, brown spot only affects a small percentage of the whole plant, appearing on a small amount of the leaves. A small infection only puts minor stress on the plant. However, if left untreated and the disease progresses over numerous seasons, it will severely impact the health and productivity of the infected specimen.
  • Sporulation begins (reproduction of the fungal spores), and tiny spots appear on leaves.
  • Placement is often random and scattered as diseases are spread through raindrops.
  • May appear on lower leaves and the interior of the plant where humidity is higher.
  • Brown spots enlarge and grow large enough to touch neighboring spots to form a more prominent blotch.
  • Leaf margins may turn yellow.
  • Tiny black dots (fruiting bodies of the fungi) appear in the dead spots.
  • Blotches grow in size until the entire leaf is brown.
  • The leaf falls off the plant.
Severe Symptoms
  • Partial or complete premature defoliation
  • Reduced growth
  • Increased susceptibility to pests and other diseases
Disease Cause
Disease Cause
Brown spot, or leaf spot, is a common descriptive term given to several diseases affecting the leaves of plants and trees. Around 85% of diseases exhibiting leaf spots are due to fungus or fungus-like organisms. Sometimes brown spot is caused by a bacterial infection, or insect activity with similar symptoms.
When conditions are warm and the leaf surfaces are wet, fungal spores being transported by wind or rain land on the surface and cling to it. They do not rupture the cell walls but grow in the space between the plant plasma membrane and the plant cell wall. As the spores reproduce, they release toxins and enzymes that cause necrotic spots (i.e., dead tissue) on the leaves, allowing the fungi to consume the products released when the cells degrade.
Solutions
Solutions
In minor cases of brown spot, there isn’t any need to treat the disease. However, if much of the foliage is affected and defoliation occurs, the plant will benefit from getting rid of the infection. It is recommended to start by applying organic treatment options, working up to the more potent synthetic, chemical fungicides if necessary.
Organic options won’t kill the fungus, but will prevent it from spreading.
  1. Dissolve ½ teaspoon of baking soda and one teaspoon of liquid soap in a gallon of water. Using a spray bottle, spray on tops and bottoms of leaves until the mixture drips off. Repeat every two weeks until existing spots stop enlarging and new spots no longer appear.
  2. Spray a copper-based fungicidal soap on the leaves, coating the top and bottom leaf surfaces. Reapply as directed on the product label. Copper penetrates the leaf surface and prevents germination of spores so the fungus cannot spread.
  3. Apply an all-purpose fungicide to the entire plant, following the label instructions carefully.
Prevention
Prevention
Like many other diseases, it is easier to prevent brown spot than cure it, and this is done through cultural practices.
  • Clear fall leaves from the ground before winter to minimize places where fungi and bacteria can overwinter.
  • Maintain good air movement between plants through proper plant spacing.
  • Increase air circulation through the center of plants through pruning.
  • Thoroughly clean all pruning tools after working with diseased plants.
  • Never dispose of disease plant material in a compost pile.
  • Avoid overhead watering to keep moisture off of the foliage.
  • Keep plants healthy by providing adequate sunlight, water, and fertilizer.
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care_scenes

More Info on Japanese Meadowsweet 'gold Mound' Growth and Care

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Common Pests & Diseases
Leaf white mold
Leaf white mold significantly impacts the health of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored leaves, dieback, and compromised vigor. It is most prevalent during humid conditions in growing seasons.
 detail
Spots
Spots on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' mostly refer to fungal diseases causing discolored lesions on leaves which could result in reduced vigor and aesthetic value of the plant.
 detail
Flower withering
Flower withering disease significantly impacts the vitality of Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', leading to premature flower and leaf decay. Triggered by fungal pathogens, it causes aesthetic and health declines during flowering seasons.
 detail
Leaf wilting
Leaf wilting in Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' typically manifests as drooping, discoloration, and eventual drying out of leaves, significantly affecting the plant's aesthetics and health. This condition can arise from various biotic and abiotic stresses.
 detail
Flower wilting
Flower wilting in Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' typically manifests as droopiness and discoloration of the blossoms, which can progress to affect the entire plant's vigor. This issue may be triggered by various biotic and abiotic factors, undermining plant health and aesthetic appeal.
 detail
Dark blotch
Dark blotch is a fungal disease affecting Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound', causing discolored, necrotic spots on leaves and potentially branches. It compromises the aesthetic value and health of the plant, leading to defoliation and reduced vigor.
 detail
Yellow edges
Yellow edges is a common issue in 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'', primarily characterized by yellowing leaf margins. It often results from nutrient deficiencies or environmental stress, impacting the plant's aesthetic value and vigor.
 detail
Wounds
Wounds on Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound' are primarily caused by physical damage resulting in open barks and damaged stems. These wounds can facilitate the entry of pathogens leading to further decline in plant health.
 detail
Dark spots
Dark spots on 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'' are fungal infections that cause aesthetic and physiological damage to the plant. This issue compromises the health and ornamental value of 'Japanese meadowsweet 'Gold Mound'', potentially leading to weakened growth and vitality.
 detail
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