Tuesday, September 24, 2019
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Proboscis Monkey Orchid
Proboscis Monkey Orchid Another Monkey Orchid from our nursery in Japan. Looks just like a Proboscis Monkey from Borneo. Monkey Picture source: http://blogs.ntu.edu.sg/hp331-2014-77/files/2014/11/Male-Monkey.jpg rok-orchids
Ryukyu Asagao Flowers
Ryukyu Asagao Flowers
Lilium Alexandrae Lilly
Lilium Alexandrae Lilly
Himalayan Dendrobii Orchid
Himalayan Dendrobii Orchid closeup rok-orchids
Himalayan Dendrobii Orchid
Himalayan Dendrobii Orchid Looks are deceiving. These friendly, rabbit food-like looking pellets pack a lot of power. It doesn't take a lot. Just mix one tablespoon with water and pour into your flowers to get results like this Himalayan Dendrobii orchid. This variety needs little nutrients, so is given just one tablespoon each year. rok-orchids
Dendrobium  Monilifome (Sekoku) Orchid
Dendrobium Monilifome (Sekoku) Orchid Native Japanese orchid rok-orchids
Pierre de Ronsard Rose
Pierre de Ronsard Rose France loves Be-1 too. Pierre de Ronsard rose bush thrives on the amino acids. -Kanagawa, Japan. rok-rose
Ethel Rose
Ethel Rose This Ethel rose bush (more like 3x story tree) just finished blooming in Japan and loves the Be-1. Mr. Imai uses 3x heaping tablespoons of Be-1 every 2x months from early spring through fall. That's it! rok-rose
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai Suda residence, Utsunomiya, Japan rok-bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai Suda residence, Utsunomiya, Japan rok-bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai Super old Bonsai - check out those trunks! Since both Bonsai and Be-1 are commonly associated with Japan, it makes sense that people ask about feeding Be-1 to Bonsai, so here it is from a master. Mr. Suda (in the background) lives near our nursery in Utsunomiya, Japan and is a longtime customer who entrusts his rare orchid collection inside his home, as well as his prized Bonsai collection, to a strict regimen of Be-1. He has at least 100 meticulously labeled, very old Bonsai in his front yard. Looking at the girth of the trunks of his ancient azalea Satsuki Bonsai, you can see they are all at least 90-years old and quite a few that look like they must be approaching 200 years old. Mr. Suda is not certain of their exact age. They have been handed down through generations of family caretakers. So yes, Bonsai need fertilizers and slow-release Be-1 pellets are a great way to feed the microbes (esp. myccorhizal fungi) that benefit Bonsai from the roots up. The NPK is perfect amount too and since organic, no salts. Oh, and yes, that is a Maserati parked next to a Mercedes in his garage. rok-bonsai
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai, white-pink flowers
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai, white-pink flowers Suda residence, Utsunomiya, Japan
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai - night time
Ancient Satsuki Azalea Bonsai - night time Suda residence, Utsunomiya, Japan rok-bonsai
Ispahan rose-2015
Ispahan rose-2015 Turk Ispahan rose from the Imai-residence in Kanagawa, Japan rok-rose
Bulgarian Kazanlak varietal, Damask Rose
Bulgarian Kazanlak varietal, Damask Rose Damascus Rose, Bulgarian Kazanlak varietal fed with Be-1 from the Imai residence in Kanagawa, Japan rok-rose
Antique Honeybee Box - Closeup
Antique Honeybee Box - Closeup Close up rok-bees