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Cryptomeria japonica - Japanese Cedar Bonsai
 
03:31
Cryptomeria is a genus of only 1 species; C.Japonica. Though commonly known as the Japanese Cedar it is in fact not a member of the Cedrus family but a part of the Taxodiaceae family along with Yews. Cryptomeria Japonica is an evergreen, monoecious, coniferous tree native to the forests of China, Korea and Japan. Known for its naturally conical habit and its thick, red, fibrous bark, the C.japonica has narrowly wedge-shaped light-green (fading to dark-green) leaves arranged in 5-ranked spirals around its shoots. Species/varieties suitable for bonsai culture Many varieties of C.Japonica are commonly used for bonsai for instance; Elegans, Elegans Compacta, Pyramidata. There are a number of dwarf varieties that require less frequent pinching out such as Elegans nana and Globans nana however, as slow-growing varieties these can take considerably longer to achieve thick trunks and take longer to style. Bonsai cultivation notes Positioning Cryptomerias need a light position out of direct sun during the summer with good ventilation. During the winter, some protection is required from frosts. Leaves commonly brown during the winter but brighten back to green in the Spring. Feed Every 2 weeks Spring to Autumn; from bud extension in April feed high nitrogen, a balanced feed from June and low nitrogen to strengthen the root system from August onwards. Repotting Every 2 years in mid-spring as new buds start to grow. Older specimens can be repotted according to root development. Repot in a standard mix. Pruning Continual, regular pinching out is required throughout the growing season to spread energy throughout the tree and to keep the trees' shape. Cryptomeria will backbud very readily from points all over the tree given regular pinching. Do not use scissors to cut foliage as this causes the cut edges to brown as with Junipers. Hard pruning can be carried out in Spring, however care must be taken to produce a clean cut as the bark and cambium layer separates easily from the wood. Wiring Wiring should be carried out between April and July to allow time for branches to heal before the cold of winter. The branches are very supple though they can separate easily from their junctions so care must be taken. Bend branches over 2cm in thickness slowly over the course of a few weeks as creating rapid movement over too short a period of time can result in the bark splitting. It is possible to prevent this by binding with raffia before the applying wire. Pests and Diseases Red spider mite and scale can cause problems, try to prevent this with regular misting of the foliage. Propagation Sow seed outside in Spring. Cuttings root very easily in late summer/early autumn from ripewood. Styles Most commonly seen representing its natural form, the formal upright with single or multiple trunk styles in extra-small to medium sizes. Branches are presented on a horizontal or slightly drooping plane with the foliage trained up above so that the branch structure is revealed.
Cryptomeria japonica – bonsai
 
03:01
Cryptomeria is a genus of only 1 species; C.Japonica. Though commonly known as the Japanese Cedar it is in fact not a member of the Cedrus family but a part of the Taxodiaceae family along with Yews. Cryptomeria Japonica is an evergreen, monoecious, coniferous tree native to the forests of China, Korea and Japan. Known for its naturally conical habit and its thick, red, fibrous bark, the C.japonica has narrowly wedge-shaped light-green (fading to dark-green) leaves arranged in 5-ranked spirals around its shoots. Species/varieties suitable for bonsai culture Many varieties of C.Japonica are commonly used for bonsai for instance; Elegans, Elegans Compacta, Pyramidata. There are a number of dwarf varieties that require less frequent pinching out such as Elegans nana and Globans nana however, as slow-growing varieties these can take considerably longer to achieve thick trunks and take longer to style. Bonsai cultivation notes Positioning Cryptomerias need a light position out of direct sun during the summer with good ventilation. During the winter, some protection is required from frosts. Leaves commonly brown during the winter but brighten back to green in the Spring. Feed Every 2 weeks Spring to Autumn; from bud extension in April feed high nitrogen, a balanced feed from June and low nitrogen to strengthen the root system from August onwards. Repotting Every 2 years in mid-spring as new buds start to grow. Older specimens can be repotted according to root development. Repot in a standard mix. Pruning Continual, regular pinching out is required throughout the growing season to spread energy throughout the tree and to keep the trees' shape. Cryptomeria will backbud very readily from points all over the tree given regular pinching. Do not use scissors to cut foliage as this causes the cut edges to brown as with Junipers. Hard pruning can be carried out in Spring, however care must be taken to produce a clean cut as the bark and cambium layer separates easily from the wood. Wiring Wiring should be carried out between April and July to allow time for branches to heal before the cold of winter. The branches are very supple though they can separate easily from their junctions so care must be taken. Bend branches over 2cm in thickness slowly over the course of a few weeks as creating rapid movement over too short a period of time can result in the bark splitting. It is possible to prevent this by binding with raffia before the applying wire. Pests and Diseases Red spider mite and scale can cause problems, try to prevent this with regular misting of the foliage. Propagation Sow seed outside in Spring. Cuttings root very easily in late summer/early autumn from ripewood. Styles Most commonly seen representing its natural form, the formal upright with single or multiple trunk styles in extra-small to medium sizes. Branches are presented on a horizontal or slightly drooping plane with the foliage trained up above so that the branch structure is revealed.
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Treatment for White Spots or Powdery Mildew on Cucumber & Squash Plants - The Rusted Garden 2013
 
01:27
Come high humidity, warm days and nights and rain... powdery mildew typically comes and takes hold on your cucumber, squash and zucchini leaves. It looks like small white powdery dots all over the leaves. They will grow in size and cover the entire leaf. Treatment with 1 tablespoon of baking soda in 1 gallon of water is very effective. The video shows you what an early outbreak of the fungus look like. Please Help Support My Channel: The Rusted Garden - Thanks! Please Visit The Rusted Garden Seed & Garden Shop: https://www.therustedgarden.com/ Here is The Rusted Garden Link to Amazon for Seed Starting & Gardening Supplies http://amzn.to/2FgufvF Thanks for using my link. It helps fund my garden videos! Subscribe to My YouTube Channel (800 Garden Videos) - The Rusted Garden: https://www.youtube.com/user/pilarchik Follow me on Instagram for Harvest Pictures, Updates and Monthly Give-Aways: https://www.instagram.com/therustedgarden/ Visit My Original Blog The Rusted Vegetable Garden: http://www.therustedgarden.blogspot.com Contact Me at [email protected]
Sortie Collective Salsa janvier 2016
 
03:02
Une petite vidéo de la sortie collective Salsa Loca le 24 janvier 2016, au Domingo Latino à Strasbourg.