Plumeria is a member of the flowering plants in the family Apocynaceae. Most plumeria are deciduous shrubs or small trees. The species variously are found naturally in Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean, and as far south as Brazil and north as Florida, but are grown as cosmopolitan ornamentals in warm climates. Common names for plants in the genus vary widely according to region and variety, but frangipani are the most common. Plumeria is also used as a common name, especially in horticultural circles.
What to do when you receive your
Mix Your Soil
Prepare a mix of 2/3 perlite and 1/3 potting soil and fill a large container. (You can also plant them directly in the ground if you live in a very warm climate).
Dip the cut end of your cuttings in a rooting hormone (recommended) and sink them about halfway down into the potting mixture. You may need to tie the cuttings to stakes for support. Water your cuttings as soon as you plant them, then let them dry out for several weeks. Watering them too much at this stage can cause them to rot.
Place In Sunny Space
Place the containers in a spot that receives full sun or just a little bit of shade. Roots should form in 60 to 90 days.