Bonsai Gardening Secrets

Growing Bonsai

Growing Bonsai

Secrets & Principles of Growing Bonsai Trees & Plants. Full illustrated pictures with full details and easy to follow.

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Bonsai Gardening Secrets

Bonsai Gardening Secrets is an easy to understand quick-start guide that'll show you how to create stunningly beautiful Bonsai trees quickly.even if you're new at it. Here's Just a Small Portion of What You'll Discover in Bonsai Gardening Secrets: Why Bonsai trees are formed and trained the way they are. (Hint: There's a reason why different plants are used for different forms in Bonsai Gardening. Just knowing what type(s) of plants to use with which form really makes a huge difference!) The fourteen major styles of Bonsai (with full-color photos).and how you can create each one in your home. What are the rules of true Bonsai Gardening. You'll know the symbolism and effect of every plant, stone, and grain of sand in your Bonsai. The insider secrets of Form Pruning, Maintenance Pruning, Plucking, Defoliation, Jin and Shari (which makes even a very young trees look like a classic old bonsai) and more! Plus you'll quickly decide which is right for you. The Top Bonsai Choices to get started today (and where to get them)! How to choose your first tree. Dwarf Pomegranate or Ficus? Satsuki Azalea or Japanese Maple? Find out here! How to create a Bonsai tree the right way (Hint: This is much easier than it seems.once you see how it works.) How do you choose the right accents for your Bonsai? From dwarf grass and rush, to lichen and moss, you'll discover the best accents for each and every one of your Bonsai! Do you live or work in a hectic environment? Need a little sanctuary? Discover the types of Bonsai that are known for their soothing properties. Over 20 different bonsai-friendly plant species you can use in your garden. So you can find out which plants are right for you in a snap!

Bonsai Gardening Secrets Overview

Rating:

4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: 95 Pages Ebook
Author: Erik A. Olsen
Price: $17.47

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Bonsai Styling: Principles And Techniques

72 Minutes Of Bonsai Styling Dvd With Japanese Bonsai Master Hajime Watanabe. Dvds Are Available In Digital Format (watched Online) And Physical Dvd Shippable To Most Countries. Principles of Bonsai Shaping. Hajime and his assistant explain what 'front view of bonsai' is and how it is determined in this chapter. The master explains principles of classical moyogi (informal upright) bonsai style. Which branches and future growth should be removed and which sustained, and why. Shortly about Essential Tools. Wiring basics and young trees shaping. The master explains how to apply wire properly. He also shows wrong wiring examples and explains in detail why it's wrong. Each apprentice is provided with a young Japanese maple. As they work and try to shape them, Hajime shows more rules, corrects styling mistakes and explains them. Inspecting, Trimming and Planning a Bonsai. The master inspects five 40-years-old azaleas from all viewing points, cuts branches, and comments on his actions in this chapter. In other words he is searching for bonsai within a tree and shows it. Wiring can be started after this step. Wiring Old Specimens. The chapter provides information where a person should begin with his tree. How to choose proper wire and how to apply it in many different situations. Common mistakes are shown and explained. Crown and Foliage Forming. The previous chapter explains how to apply wire. It is shown how to bend and position wired branches properly in this part of the Dvd. Principles of making a bonsai to look like an old tree are explained. Yamadori shaping. Hajime is working on a juniper that was taken from woods. He suggests the form of this tree and realizes it by heavily wiring its trunk and branches.

Bonsai Styling Principles And Techniques Overview

Contents: DVD
Creator: Hajime
Official Website: www.bonsaihowtos.com
Price: $19.00

Beautiful Bonsai Secrets

Step-by-step Guide That Tells You Everything You Need To Know About Identifying, Finding, Cultivating, Protecting And Maintaining Beautiful Bonsai Trees!begins with a great introduction to every aspect of cultivating these beautiful little trees including. A tracing back into history to take a look at how this ancient art form, originally known as. pun-sai came about. Why, in Asian cultures, growing these beautiful little trees is considered to be a high class form of fine art. How you as a grower of Bonsai can bring immense enjoyment to others with your creation and also create a soothing beautiful environment. How growing Bonsai is considered to be an exercise in patience and fortitude in Japan. How in Japan successfully growing Bonsai is considered to reflect highly valued personal characteristics. Why a Bonsai should not be thought of as a houseplant. Why you should never ever fall for buying a product called Bonsai Seed. Why there is no such thing as a true Bonsai sapling. Why it can sometimes be a bad idea to order Bonsai trees on the internet. How to identify a true yamadori (which means collected from the wild) Bonsai tree. Why so many Bonsai trees die shortly after you buy them from a seller and how to avoid these minor tragedies! How to find a reputable nursery or supplier that specializes in the cultivation of Bonsai no matter where you are in the world. What accessories a good Bonsai nursery should sell. Why it is probably not a good idea to buy a Bonsai from a supermarket, corner store or gas station plant mart. How to find a bona-fide bonsai club in your town or city that can lead you to quality sources of Bonsai. How to identify strong nebari (the roots that can be seen above the soil) when buying Bonsai plant. How to judge the quality and health of a Bonsai tree before you buy it by looking at the base and the crown. What the tapering of the trunk of a Bonsai can tell you about the general health of the plant. How to cull branches from a shrubby example of Bonsai in order to start training it. How to grow Bonsai trees indoors. How to cultivate Bonsai trees outdoors. The best type of growing climate for pine, maple and juniper Bonsai trees. How to protect your outdoor Bonsai trees from the ravages of the weather when winter comes. What types of Bonsai trees are best suited to survive the humidity levels and consistent temperatures of indoor climates. An explanation of the temperamental nature of some types of Bonsai and how sudden changes of climate can kill them. Why sunshine is important to the health and beauty of almost every type of Bonsai. How to buy trees that are suited to particular environments. Why the Chinese Elm and Japanese Black Pine are good starter Bonsai trees for beginners.

Beautiful Bonsai Secrets Overview

Contents: Ebook
Author: Ruth Morgan
Official Website: www.beautifulbonsaisecrets.com
Price: $37.00

Beautiful Bonsai

Learn How To Care For Bonsai At Your Home. Make Them Healthy And Last For A Long Time. Here's just a taste of what you'll discover: How to transform a simple nursery stock plant to a genuine bonsai tree with these 3 simple techniques. 3 little known, yet simple ways to improve the branch structure of a bonsai tree. Secret of expert bonsai artists that few people ever know about. 3 proven steps to increase twig production (a.k.a. proper ramification of the bonsai). 2 simple keys (that are right in front of your eyes) to hardy bonsai trees. Warning: 3 things you should never do when it comes to caring for indoor bonsai trees. You'll discover in just a few short minutes how to prepare a bonsai tree for its first transplantation. 6 time tested and proven strategies for indoor bonsai care. When to change the soil ratio of the bonsai. 7 everyday but often overlooked tips and tricks for healthier root systems. A pennies on the dollar approach to finding a bonsai tree for your next project. How often to apply fertilizer and water your trees. How to improve your chances of succeeding with tree cuttings. The once famous but forgotten secret that instantly allows you to prepare wild trees for the 'bonsai life'.

Beautiful Bonsai Overview

Official Website: japanesemapletree.org
Price: $14.77

Fountain spleenwort smooth rock spleenwort

Culture and comments Truly a gem with petite green fountains of fronds, the fountain spleenwort is best planted in the controlled environment of a trough or alpine house. Loose soil, preferably with a touch of limestone, protection from overwatering, and precautions for slugs and snails will help to maintain this species at its ornamental best. A miniature replica that matures at 3 to 4 in. (7.5 to 10 cm) is in the trade in the united states and Britain and is a charming choice for a groundcover in bonsai plantings as well as the elite section of the rare plant collection.

Cheilanthes gracillima Lace fern

Culture and comments This Cheilanthes can be introduced to lowland gardens by paying careful attention to the requirements for good drainage and by providing soil that is not overly rich. My pride-and-joy specimen has been in a low 2-in. (5-cm) high bonsai pot with huge drainage holes for four years. No fertilizer, no mulch, and nothing other than filtered sunshine have been offered for encouragement. A container planting is recommended.

Containers

Choose container culture for a myriad of special situations close-up viewing of unique or rare specimens (and for a bit of horticultural braggadocio here), for species that have special soil requirements, for hobbies such as bonsai, for containing aggressive but, depending on one's taste, interesting collector's plants (Equisetum comes to mind), for portability of questionably hardy treasures that need to be moved for winter protection, or just for the joy of displaying and admiring a collection of plants that one would like to rearrange for seasonal decoration. Modern containers come in all sizes and designs, limited only by the imagination. The clay pots of yore, however, molting by inclination in winter frosts, have in many areas been supplanted by glazed ornamentals. Hypertufa troughs constructed with peat and cement, and carefully cured, are widely used to give a rustic appearance for the optimal display of alpine plants. Potential candidates for tufa culture should be chosen...

Cheilanthes

Theories vary regarding fertilizer with one being that none should be added and the other being that the xeric native habitats are high in mineral nutrients and fertilizer is welcome. I do not feed mine, mostly because of a lack of prioritized time rather than strong convictions, but some of the best xerics I have seen are in bonsai pots and regularly fed. (While these pots are not usually deep, they have extra large drain holes to facilitate the ferns' required good drainage needs.) Whichever course you chose, be sure that applied amounts are no more than one-half of the manufacturer's recommended strength. Feeding for any ferns, including xerics, is most effective when applied during active new growth.

Dwarf scouring rush

Culture and comments With its diminutive stature, the miniature scouring rush makes a delightful conversation piece in a well-watered container. It would, in fact, be overwhelmed in anything but a Lilliputian garden but has been used effectively as an understory in bonsai or, when containerized, as a companion plant on the borders of bogs. While not as aggressive as its brethren, it can spread, given the opportunity, so confinement is strongly recommended. culture and comments Like Equisetum scirpoides, the variegated scouring rush is an interesting plant for close-up viewing in a container. it makes an atypical bonsai and given sufficient watering may be used successfully as a houseplant.