I have got one for my apartment and want to know if this plant attracts snakes and is the plant poisonous to touch?
I wouldn't say that it is known for attracting snakes, but it is quite toxic to humans, as part of the nightshade family.
This article will help you with the care of the plant:
I am growing Pandorea jasminoides 'Rosea'in very large containers on my patio. 3/4 day sun. I am seeing newer leaves curling, mostly toward the end of the vine. I observe a very thin layer of white powder on the leaves and stems. I water as suggested, allowing soil to dry out between watering. Also, many new buds dying...
I suspect two problems here. One is that your soil may not be draining well, which can cause root rot. It also sounds like you have some powdery mildew. I suggest doing a few treatments with neem oil, check on your soil drainage. Here's a article that should be helpful: https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/ornamental/flowers/jasmine/diseases-of-jasmine.htm
Because of this,the leaves are becoming yellow and it inhibits the growth of my plant.
It looks like spider mite damage. They are hard to get rid of because insecticides don't kill them. You can try a blast of water or Neem oil.
This plant is a recent rescue from a local business. When I brought it home I replanted with fresh soil in a pot with good drainage. I have trimmed some withered leaves and small limbs. I water the plant maybe once a week or when the top inch of soil feels dry. It gets some sun during the day but not full sun all day. I noticed this deformity on the leaves and I am concerned for the health of the plant. Can you give me some idea what causes or caused this and is there anything I can do to recover. Thank you - Richard McFarland - email@example.com
Insects like spider mites, aphids and scale may have stopped by at some point before/after you rescued the plant. Keep an eye for them. Use a magnifying lens when looking for spider mites as they are as small as a period in a sentence. I would let the plant decide when it wants to replace the leaves with these lesions. When looking for pests, check during the day and night; look at the top/bottom of leaves and all branches; look at the soil and under rocks.
I got clipping of jazmine plant. Can I get it to bloom without the hormone?
You do not want it to bloom without roots. You must, first, get it to grow roots, as flowering hormones within the plant will inhibit rooting hormones. Getting it to root doesn't NEED hormone, but it will lessen the risk of a failed rooting, drastically.
Can you please let me know why my jasmine leaves are showing yellow markings on the leaves. Leaves feel healthy enough and is flowering okay. I feel it’s in a famous part of the garden, thinking it may be a water problem.
It could be! Overwatering can cause suffocation. The soil needs time to dry out between waterings. If this is not possible, then biofungicides may be an option. They will thrive in wet conditions. It will lessen the impact of the wet soil, but it will not help with suffocation.
You can try to increase the drainage in the area. These articles will help:
Feeding it can help, as well:
I acquired a Brazilian jasmine potted from the previous homeowner and I managed to bring it to a healthy blooming state and recently it quickly went downhill. It lost all of its leaves and blooms and looks really unhealthy. I haven’t changed up what I was doing when I first started working with it. I am watering it twice a week without soaking it.
Your jasmine most likely was overwatered and the roots succumbed to root rot. Most plants do best when soil is allowed to dry out between waterings, rather than a set schedule to water. You also can buy a moisture meter that will read the moisture level in the soil.
If you still have it, cut back on the watering. It also prefers rich soil and regular fertilizing with a high phosphate fertilizer like 10-20-10 during spring and summer.