This flower bears a high moral value for Syrians, where it became a Damascene symbol after it was associated with the history of Damascus and spread in the orchards of its Ghouta and on the balconies of its houses and near the walls of its old houses, and still constitute shaping one of the main features of the Damascene house as long as its smell provides a comfortable atmosphere and bestow on the sessions a special aesthetic, the poets sang jasmine and sang to him, and drooping on the balconies of houses and covered the drawers of houses and their entrances and thresholds, and in Damascus city smell of jasmine alleys and wide horizon even known as the city of Jasmine
The name jasmine was derived from the pharaonic word "Asmin", and then the word was converted to jasmine, where it found its flowers on the heads and around the necks of some of the pharaohs' kings and queens.
It is irrigated in moderation provided that there is good drainage of the soil and should be let dry between irrigation and water.
Jasmine needs full sun or partial shade – usually about 6 hours or more of direct sunlight every day for the full sun, and 2-4 hours a day for partial shade.
Preferably warm and temperate areas.
Light liquid fertilizers are preferred throughout the growing season.