[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

Re: Aquatic Plants Digest V5 #40

Thank you for the reply, Travis.  I have successfully divided the rhizome 
of various Anubias spp., but my desire is not to propagate the plant so 
much as it is to learn new ways to use it in my tanks.  I'm a total plant 
nerd and am always looking for new ways to harass and manipulate them :)

BTW, I've been meaning to contact you regarding the pond moss you found and 
posted about, but it's been a hectic week.  Anyway, you had asked if it 
could possibly be used like Riccia.  Well, it may surprise you to learn 
that what you found may BE a species of Riccia, especially if you found it 
floating free rather than attached.  There are *numerous* Riccia spp. 
native to the US including the ever popular Riccia fluitans.
Chuck Huffine

>Date: Fri, 19 Apr 2002 14:33:12 -0400
>From: "Kinney, Travis" <kinney at pdtarchs_com>
>Subject: Anubias Barteri to branch
>I know about a month ago someone had posted a message saying that as long as
>a portion of the rhizome has two roots or more it can be cut off and
>transplanted. I went home that night, plucked up my anubias (which had a
>long rhizome 2" or so) and cut off a piece. It has been, well about a month,
>and it has a leaf growing. I assume that if a portion is cut off, then the
>nutrient levels in the rhizome build up to a point that tells the plant to
>grow a leaf bud. Not sure if that would work by just nicking the rhizome,
>but I do have a transplant that seems to be doing well!