Bonsai Gardening Secrets

The Bonsai Tree Care System

Bonsai is the art of growing decorated and artificially dwarfed varieties of trees and shrubs in a pot. Bonsai art started many years ago with the Buddhist monks in China. When they began this art, they had very little knowledge of how growing dwarfed trees in pots was on demand. As they continued with the art, they developed techniques which were necessary for success, and the art flourished and spread. The Bonsai Tree care system has proved to work most effectively for those who have no idea or experience on gardening. This is because art is entirely different from regular gardening work, such as raising tomatoes. Anyone can create a bonsai only if they have knowledge of what they are doing. This eBook provides information on how to gain success with the right steps of creating the art. Those who are interested in creating a bonsai need to know how to prune a branch, water, and feed the tree in specific ways that they can succeed and satisfy their hobby right at home. The author is confident that the bonsai tree care system guaranteed 100% success when the guidelines are followed appropriately. Continue reading...

The Bonsai Tree Care System Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

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Author: Michael James
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My The Bonsai Tree Care System Review

Highly Recommended

I started using this book straight away after buying it. This is a guide like no other; it is friendly, direct and full of proven practical tips to develop your skills.

I give this ebook my highest rating, 10/10 and personally recommend it.

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 Summary

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

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 Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Ruth Morgan
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Price: $37.00

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 Summary

Contents: DVD
Creator: Hajime
Official Website:
Price: $19.00

Lucayan National Park

On the south side of the road a narrow trail takes you across a large expanse of mangrove swamp and a section of Gold Rock Creek to the ocean and Gold Rock Beach. Be sure to take your swimming gear along. For most of the walk you'll hike across a vast watery area via a series of narrow boardwalks. Along the way, you'll see a wide assortment of plants and wildlife. The trail will take you past strange-looking, bonsai-like ming trees and, if the season is right, a variety of colorful orchids.

Natural Areas Wildlife

In Saint-Jacques four miles north of Edmundston, don't miss The New Brunswick Botanical Garden, TransCanada-2, Exit 8, s 506 7353074. It is open daily 9 am to dusk, June through mid-October. Admission is 4.75 adults, 2.25 ages seven-12. Gardens include collections of roses, lilies and alpine plants, themed plantings, vegetable, herb, alpine, bonsai, water and shade gardens. The rose gardens are particularly beautiful in early summer, but a good portion of the more than 80,000 plants and 30,000 annual bedding plants are in bloom all summer.

Tsim Sha Tsui East Hung Horn

Bahama Mama's goes for a 'Caribbean island' feel, complete with palm trees and surfboards. It's a friendly spot and stands apart from most of the other late-night watering holes in this part of town. It's also the place to come for a foosball (table soccer) showdown. On Friday and Saturday nights there's a DJ spinning and a young crowd out on the bonsai-sized dance floor.

Childrens Grand Park Map pp

A glasshouse botanical garden has cacti up one end, a tropical jungle and bonsai trees at the other end and a small folk museum upstairs. A wetland ecoarea has a boardwalk, and nearby pony rides (W3000) and camel rides (W4000) are other options. The 30-minute AnistoryShow (adult teenager child W5000 4000 3000 S 11 am, 1 pm, 3pm, 5pm & 7pm) is fun and features a cute parrot, a chimpanzee act and eager performing seals. The 30-minute Elephant Theme Show (adult child W6000 5000 S 11.30am, 1pm, 3pm & 5pm) has nine elephants that play soccer and basketball and also features six Laotian female dancers.

Other Sights Lodi Gardens

In these well-tended gardens (Map pp102-3 Lodi Rd S 6am-8pm admission free), popular with joggers and young lovers alike, are the crumbling 15th- and 16th-century tombs of a string of Sayyid and Lodi rulers, including Mubarak Shah (d 1433), Ibrahim Lodi (d 1526) and Sikander Lodi (d 1517). The Bara Gumbad (Map pp102-3) at the centre of the gardens is a 15th-century tomb that sports some interesting interior plasterwork, while if minitrees are your thing, head to the gardens, home to the National Bonsai Park, in which you can stroll Gulliver-like. It's especially nice here around 6pm, when the sun begins to set, the bats to swoop, and the tombs are illuminated, hiding - from a distance at least - centuries of graffiti.

Where to pretend youre in a Monet painting At

Almost any time of year, a trip to the Brooklyn Botanic Garden is most highly recommended, but when spring comes, what a blooming wonderland this 50-acre park becomes The Beaux Arts administration building is lined with lily ponds and beds of tulips. Nearby there's a sweet swelling of the earth called Daffodil Hill. Down the path, a wooden teahouse sits beside a gemlike pond with a bright red torii gate near the far shore this is the landmark Japanese Garden, a favored backdrop for wedding pictures. Then it's on to the cherry esplanade, which blossoms in late April the Rose Garden hits its prime in June. Recently renovated greenhouses, a renowned collection of fabulously gnarled bonsai, and a nice little al fresco cafe complete the picture. Five times as large, the New York Botanical Garden in the Bronx is easy to reach it's the first stop on Metro North's Harlem division. Enter via the Enid A. Haupt Conservatory, a series of graceful domed glass houses built in 1901 to recall the...

Hortus Botanicus and Free University in Amsterdam

Really worth a visit are Amsterdam s two excellent botanical gardens. Amsterdam's Hortus Botanicus is an indoor and outdoor tropical and subtropical paradise, containing 6,000 different species of plants including palm trees, cacti and herbs. The Hortus Botanicus of Amsterdam's Vrije Universiteit features a Japanese bonsai collection and flesh-eating plants.

Ching Chung Temple Map ppl

Ching Chung Koon (Green Pine Temple) is a peaceful Taoist temple complex northwest of Tuen Mun town centre. The main temple, which is on the left at the far end of the complex past rows of bonsai trees, bamboo and ponds, is dedicated to Lu Sun Young, one of the eight immortals of Taoism who lived in the 8th century. Flanking a statue of him are two of his disciples. Outside the entrance to the main temple are pavilions containing a bell and a drum to call the faithful to pray or to rest. An annual Bonsai Festival is held here April.

S Chi Lin Dr admission free S nunnery ampm garden ampm MTR Diamond Hill

One of the most beautiful and arrestingly built environments in Hong Kong, this large Buddhist complex, originally dating from the 1930s, was rebuilt completely of wood in the style of the Tang dynasty in 1998. It is a serene place, with lotus ponds, immaculate bonsai tea plants and bougain-villea, and silent nuns delivering offerings of fruit and rice to Buddha and arhats (Buddhist disciple freed from the cycle of birth and death), or chanting behind intricately carved screens. The design (involving intricately interlocking sections of wood joined without a single nail) is intended to demonstrate the harmony of humans with nature and is pretty convincing - until you look up at the looming neighbourhood high-rises behind the complex.

Chinese Japanese Gardens

The Chinese Garden is actually an island containing a number of Chinese-style pavilions and a seven-storey pagoda providing a great view. Apart from the pavilions, there is an extensive and impressive penjing (Chinese bonsai) display, as well as some more of those spectacularly clean 'outdoor' public toilets that seem to be catching on all over Singapore. Inside the large compound near the bonsai display is an unusual Live Turtle & Tortoise Museum (adult child 5 3 S 10am-7pm), where, among other things, you can see a live two-headed, six-legged turtle - one of the few in the world ever to have survived - and a large pond literally teeming with the little, one-headed fellows.

In Kowloon

KOWLOON WALLED CITY PARK ffig Finds Hong Kong's newest park is perhaps its finest. Although it doesn't boast the attractions of the city's other parks, the Kowloon Walled City Park, on Tung Tau Tsuen Road, was designed to re-create the style of a classical Southern Chinese garden, and is the largest such garden outside China. Beautifully landscaped with man-made hills, ponds, streams, pines, boulders, bonsai, bamboo, and shrubs, it features winding paths through a sculpture garden, flower gardens, pavilions, and a playground.

Temple Parks

Storey, wooden Qing pavilion in the heart of the park overlooks Brocade River and was built in her honour. The well nearby is where Xue Tao is said to have drawn water to dye her writing paper. The park also features over 150 varieties of bamboo from China, Japan and Southeast Asia, ranging from bonsai-sized potted plants to towering giants. Plopped in the middle of the park's bonsai and perennials is the Monument to the Martyrs ofthe Railway Protection Movement (1911). This obelisk memorialises an uprising of the people against corrupt officers pocketing cash intended for railway construction. People's Park was a private officer's garden, so it was a fitting place to put the structure.

The Ridge

When the orchids bloom (March) it's worth peeping inside the Flower Exhibition Centre (admission Rs 5 S 8.30am-5.30pm), a modestly sized tropical greenhouse full of bonsai and exotic plants. The once-grand 1932 White Memorial Hall (Nehru Marg) opposite is now a dilapidated childrens' sports hall.

Walk Facts

Continue west along Lebuh Pudu then duck down the next alley to the back gate of the historic Sze Ya Temple (10 p77). Exit via the gatehouse on Jin Tun HS Lee and cross over busy Jin Cheng Lock. Note the pint-sized pines in the bonsai shops (11) to your right then cross Jin Hang Lekir, passing the four-storey Art Deco Lee Rubber Building (12), the tallest building in KL when it was constructed in the 1930s (the bookstore on the ground floor is good for postcards and stationery).


Visit some of my own favorite attractions including Cedar Hill, the historic home of the father of the civil rights movement, Frederick Douglas, in Southeast DC. I am also a huge fan of the National Arboretum located at the base of Capitol Hill which houses the National Herb Garden and the National Bonsai Collection. For the real local flavor, you can't beat the many restaurants in the heart of the fast-growing 14th and U Street neighborhoods where people from all walks of life sit shoulder to shoulder enjoying food from around the world - and of course from DC

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