27
Oct
2008
Types of Bonsai
Bonsai

Bonsai is a miniature tree grown in pot.

The word bonsai is Japanese, and his bon-means tree in pot.

Mini-bonsai, measured from 5 cm to 15 cm. They are only demanding more work because of its small size. The trees get smaller so putting them in very small vessels and making frequent cuts and need to transfuse more frequently than other bonsai. The boat, very small, containing less land, so tree is much more demanding. Earth seaca very quickly and this should be watered very often. But an excess of water leads to death of the tree, making it mucegaiasca roots.

Sun, wind and frost can easily damage this type of bonsai.

Classic Bonsai measures 15-60 cm. This category is subdivided into two: bonsai of 15-30 cm, called "komono" and bonsai 30-60 cm, called "chumono.

Great bonsai is 60 to 120 cm tall or more. They are called 'Omono.

The three categories of bonsai care is the same.

Comment créer et vous entretenir Bonsai - Isabelle's Rémy Samson, Bordas SA, Paris

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Bonsai
Correct location bonsailor

Formed from bonsai trees adapted to our climate, have normal demands of growing trees normally in nature: some species prefer sunny exhibitions, others prefer semiumbra. The apartment finctie bonsai species have different demands towards the light.

 
Multiplication by obtaining seeds for bonsai

Multiplication through seeds is a difficult method but give spectacular results.

The seeds can be taken from other plants or bonsai from normal plants, collected in the fall directly on the plant.

Germ Conditions are different for each type of seeds.

 
Pinus mugo bonsai

Pinus mugo seeds for propagation by strobili gather in December, are preserved in a cold and shady. The half of April to stratify the pregerminare, germination takes place after two months.

Propagation by cuttings is little used because it needs very long time.

 
Bonsai of Syringa vulgaris

Propagation by cuttings is spring, the basal bark of seedlings is clean and is placed in a mixture of sand and peat and keep it warm.

Syringa vulgaris blooms better in full sun and tolerates partial semiumbra. Suffer from strong frosts. Support wind if not continuously.

 
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