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Showing content with the highest reputation since 12/22/2020 in all areas

  1. 31 points
  2. 29 points
    As everyone knows, 2020 was a crappy year. Here in the states, the covid stuff in conjunction with the election meant every possible subject was divisive and polarized. I think it’s really cool that throughout - I’d come and read palmtalk and find a total absence of that. Throughout the year, I’ve seen photos of gardens and noticed Joe Biden or Donald Trump, Black Lives Matter or Blue Lives Matter signs in a small corner of the photo (by virtue of being in front of a home). I’ve noticed subtle comments that indicate that some people are conservatives and some are liberal. Some people appear to be afraid of covid, others frustrated more by government measures. Despite all of this, however, this forum has remained essentially neutral ground. We are here because we love palms and sharing our information and our passion. I know that if I don’t want to hear this side or that get riled up about something, and I just want to know more about cool plants I like and other people’s experiences growing them, I can come here to be free from that. It’s cool that there is this small group of people representing a fraction of the global population who is still cohesive over the things they love rather than the things that piss them off. This forum, the people who use it and the information contained within has been a real bright spot in an otherwise dark year. Figured I’d drop this thought here.
  3. 27 points
    Well what a year, may 2021 be a lot better, can’t get any worse right, haha on a positive note Merry Christmas and a safe, healthy and prosperous new year to you all and keep building up ya palm collections, my hookeri and Kentiopsis Piersoniorum opening up simultaneously Cheers paul
  4. 27 points
    This deserves an update! Since being planted at knee to waist high, the specimens pictured in the first post are now right at my head height, with some over my head (~6').....in only 20 months!!!!!!! They've been through: couple Tropical Storms frost on several occasions (light to heavy) 32F-35F multiple times Below 32F a handful of mornings (lowest is 27F) *three smaller specimens in the back are more recent additions to this grouping (added in Feb2020)
  5. 24 points
    I try to take photos of our yard every New Year's Day. I usually start great guns in our back yard jungle but often get sidetracked by my daily bucket list before I complete the whole 0.61 ac Paradise. This year I hope to be more diligent. Uh-huh. I started with general views of the jungle beginning from the vacant lot across the canal. World's Smallest Jungle, Cape Coral, FL 2021
  6. 22 points
    Went out to the garden, in order to seek serenity; and saw the palms mission accomplished! Show us your silver palms in the light of evening? Hell any color ... No flash
  7. 20 points
    Yeah they start out slow from a 3 gallon, but here is mine after 10 years in all day direct sunlight. Theis view over the 7' fence helps one to understand what a person walking down the trail in back sees over that fence and its not a small tree at the 10 yr point. they are big enough now that I have to leave the yard to see how tall they are lest my wide angle lens scrunch up the height. Pictured are my sabal causiarum and the bigest alfredii which are now within 2' or so in height at 25+ either one. They were both planted within 9 months of each other, the alfredii was in the ground that much longer and both started life at the same 2' height overall. The causiarum is a fast palm, a bit faster than BA but not that much faster. The beccariophoenix now stands taller than my livistona decora, livistona chinesis(almost 10' taller). Any body else have growth in time for your BA? At the 10 yr point I can walk under it easily without touching leaflets wich are 2-3' overhead, I dont think that is slow. The alfredii is closer so it looks taller than the causiarum but other view points say they are very close, (~2')edge for the sabal for now. I have 3 BA and when I planted them I was asking do I really want 3? Today I am so glad I did as they are stellar performers in cold and in wind. Some have reported some tilting at a smaller size but my wide in the open windblown palm, 20' overall at the time, did not tilt at all in IRMA and neither did the ~17' middle sized one in part shade. The deeper shade palm (with extra windbreak) that was about ~12' in 2018 did tilt a bit during IRMA with its less established root system and smaller diameter(half the large one) trunk. These palms do not elongate in part shade when I look at my 3, the longest leaves(~20') are on the biggest palm in full sun and the other two have leaves shorter and according to their overall height. The big one is about 30' wide in the crown, perhaps a tad(<2') wider than the causiarum. These are big palms when they are happy and trunking. We could help those who dont have an alfredii see what they can expect as this tree has been in cultivation only 15 years or so.
  8. 19 points
  9. 19 points
    Right around this time i always start getting a bit stir crazy - i can't really plant much because it's rather chilly, but after a few overcast days it's nice to see the sun, and soak up a bit of warmth. Here's a shot of my yard from last week before the old ginkgo dropped most of it's golden leaves. Depsite how messy it is, it cheers me up to see it in full fall regalia.
  10. 18 points
    By way of introduction, I moved to East Hawaii in 2012 after twenty years of living in Houston. I suppose I am an early climate refugee. Texas is famous for hot summers, but in 2011 Texas suffered a heat wave and drought that shattered previous records. Every day in August of that year the temperature in Houston was over 100 degrees (39-43 C). In olden days, Houston rarely got over a very humid 93 degrees in the summer before an afternoon thunderstorm would cool the city off a bit. I decided in a world of global warming Houston was becoming unlivable. I visited the Big Island to look at real estate and was surprised at the very affordable prices in the Puna District. I looked at the lava eruption risk zones, the rainfall at different elevations, and decided Orchidland Estates 17 miles south of Hilo was the right place. I bought a 3-acre property at about 700 ft elevation with a small house. I moved here full time in October 2012, a week before my 56thbirthday. Palms were not in my plans. I could tell the difference between a palm tree and an oak tree, but that was about it. My property was a 300-400 year old lava flow with no soil. It was covered with the native ohi`a trees and a thicket of invasive trash trees. I soon visited Hawaii Tropical Botanical Gardens (HTBG) and the Panaewa Rainforest Zoo and Botanical Garden where many amazing palms were growing. I assumed you needed special permits or licenses to acquire these rare, often endangered species. But no, anyone could buy them at local nurseries specializing in palms. My transformation into a palm nut began by joining the Hawaii Island Palm Society (HIPS). My first garden tour was Jerry Anderson’s beautiful garden in Leilani Estates. Shortly after that I visited Karolyn Lundkvist’s world famous garden and was blown away. There was no turning back. Then I visited Tim Brian and Bob Gibben’s spectacular palm garden in Hilo along with Karen and Dean Piercy’s jungle just north of Hilo. And of course, we are lucky to have amazing commercial nurserymen like Bill Austin and Jeff Marcus to supply an incredible selection of exotic species. Bo Lundkvist’s web site chronicling the birth of the Malama palm garden was quite an inspiration. Besides seeing what could be achieved in private gardens, I also discovered what a fun and friendly group of gardening enthusiasts was here. Fast forward eight years. I’ve planted around 150 palms, some of which are starting to get some size. During the pandemic lockdown I thought I should organize the many photos I’ve taken during the construction & planting of the garden. I’m posting on PT in case any palm nuts on the mainland were contemplating retiring to Hawaii. Do it! For my first post I’ll begin with some Metroxylons since they might not be widely grown outside the very wet tropics. HTBG has a trio of monster Metroxylon amicarums at the bottom of its entry boardwalk. If you visit the Big Island, you must see these trees. They are scary big and worth the price of admission. Everyone wants this species because it is the only member of the genus that doesn’t die after fruiting. I had to get one. Turns out they are hard to find. Below is a 5 gallon M. amicarum shortly after being planted in late 2013. The middle photo was taken a few weeks ago with me cowering below for scale. I anticipate it will gain about 2-3 ft of new trunk per year from now on. This is planted next to my front gate and gets a lot of attention from neighbors. The seeds are fairly plentiful on the island, but most people find them a challenge to germinate. I have probably tried 30 seeds over the years only to see them all rot. However, I did have success earlier in 2020 with one seed. I thank Mike from Dalbok Gardens for the germination tips. I recently planted it in a prominent location that should be eye-catching in another ten years (right photo).
  11. 18 points
    January 19 , 2012 Morning pics of my tall Thrinax Radiata . It's had some various leaf damage over the years . It is on the South side of the house , and under a 350 year old Live Oak high canopy aka " Big Bertha " . Thrinax Radiata Jan 2021 g\h by Bill H, on Flickr Thrinax Radiata Jan 2021 f by Bill H, on Flickr Thrinax Radiata Jan 2021 d by Bill H, on Flickr Thrinax Radiata Jan 2021 a by Bill H, on Flickr
  12. 18 points
    My chambeyronia macrocarpa var watermelon was a gift from my daughter about 5-6 years ago. Its situated in my designated "rainforest area" the warmest spot in my yard with plenty of palm canopy. In winter sun is heavily filtered and the red color stays around a lot longer(about a week). In summer, it turns in 3-4 days to greenish. The last 4 days it has been open in its shady spot. Not only do they stay red longer in shade, the seem more vibrant in shade as well given they are the brightest leaf in the area. This spear rose and took forever it seems to open. I was sure it would open around christmas, but it just sat there. Perhaps the cool weather delayed it, as our average lows have been i the low 50's pretty consistently. I think of my daughter every time I look at it! A great gift!
  13. 16 points
    I've been dabbling in a bit of photography lately. Most of my shots turned out either too exposed, too dark or blurry But here are a few shots that turned out ok. Wishing you all a happy 2021 from Fresno. Bismarckia nobilis Beccariophoenix alfredii Sabal yapa Sabal uresana (parajubaea sunkha in the back) Trachycarpus princeps Trachycarpus fortunei Trachycarpus latisectus Brahea dulcis Brahea armata Brahea decumbens Brahea pimo Pritchardia sp. from Kevin Weaver Allagoptera arenaria Butia x Syagrus Parajubaea torallyi Arenga engleri Copernicia baileyana Copernicia prunifera Jubaeopsis caffra Chamaedorea elegans Chamaedorea plumosa Rhapis excelsa 'Tenzan' - from @Darold Petty Phoenix reclinata hybrid inflo with seeds Phoenix rupicola Trithrinax campestris barely poking out into the world. And my newest addition: Dypsis ambositrae from @Darold Petty
  14. 16 points
    I’ve talked about this and my new good neighbors took down some trees in their yard that obstructed the view of this specimen in all its glory. And what glory, to me anyway.
  15. 16 points
    This is my reef tank - 90 gallon. Also just set up a 125 cylinder as a FOWLR tank, and both kids have freshie tanks in their rooms!
  16. 15 points
    Now my memory has been jogged, I recall that Keith Jaeger in San Rafael gets only 1-2 fronds per year. He has plenty of summer daytime warmth. I do have 3 five-gallon plants that I am trialing on the patio. Plantasexoticas. thanks for your input. I will be more patient with my plants. Here is some 'eye candy' of my Ceroxylon quindiuense. It has about 6-8 meters of trunk now. (37 years in the ground from a 75 cm plant.)
  17. 14 points
    I planted this palmetto as a seedling about 1979-80 at my parents home in Mocksville, NC in USDA Zone 7b. It has never been protected nor fertilized. It survived the severe freezes in the mid 1908s, but the bud was still underground at that time. The first photo is the palmetto in May, 2018, after the severe winter of 2017-18 in which there were approximately 8 days in which the temperature never exceeded 32F. I'm not sure what the absolute lows were but they were probably in the mid to upper single digits. The fronds were burnt, but not the petioles nor the bud, both of which which remained mostly green. It does have a southwestern exposure with a light, deciduous canopy above. The soil is loam clay typical of piedmont NC. The second photo was taken on December 21, 2020. It has taken better than 2 years to fully recover.
  18. 14 points
    First off all, happy new year to all my fellow palm loving friends. Let’s hope 2021 brings us all good things. I just wanted to share a few shots of just a couple of my young palms that I think are looking pretty good so far this winter. First, my little Bentinkia condapanna that was planted October 25th, 2019. It hasn’t been blazing fast but hasn’t been real slow either. It’s been pretty consistent so far. It’s pretty marginal for me but I think it likes this location which keeps it pretty shaded. I have another one just on the other side of the little water fall that gets more sun and gets some sun burn but hoping that one keeps chugging along as well. Fingers crossed they both will continue to do well. I know they’ve only been in the ground 14 months so I’m just remaining cautiously optimistic at this point. Next my young Cyphopheonix nucele. Older than the condapanna and not really too marginal. It’s starting to look nice IMO. Thanks for looking.
  19. 14 points
    Since leaving city work in Carlsbad I've watched the majority of my plantings destroyed by either neglect or incompetence by city-hired mow & blow contractors. Luckily this Bismarkia I planted out as a small 5g is thriving along with some lutescens in the background...for now.
  20. 14 points
    I walk past this palm 1,000 times a day, drive by it, it's mine, right in the front of my house. Yet until this morning I didn't notice it turned into a freak. Because the split so close and the angle of the palm you might not notice this until you get to a certain angle. Not really sure which Archontophoenix this is, other then Archontophoenix var freak
  21. 14 points
    Yesterday my husband and I drove down to Driftwood Garden Center in Estero, FL, to buy several 4-cu-ft bags of perlite to use in a repotting project. I wandered around the nursery but didn't see anything but the usual suspects until I saw two rare tropical palms in 7g pots: Hydriastele beguinii 'Obi Island'. Palms like this don't exist in SWFL where queens, foxtails and ubiquitous Christmas palms reign supreme. I sell seeds and seedlings all year in hopes I find treasures like this. I bought one and we bundled it home in the bed of our pickup. I almost feel bad about breaking up the pair but perhaps a PTer in SWFL will spring for the one left behind. I plan to plant it in deep shade in the back yard jungle come spring to keep our Hydriastele dransfieldii company. Right now it sits on the back lanai where we can haul it indoors if the predicted cold front hits this weekend. See photos below Hydriastele beguinii 'Obi Island', 7g, Cape Coral, FL
  22. 13 points
    Our Garden in zone 8b/9a Pacific Northwest, Bowen Island BC in summertime. Planted palms include T. fortunei, C. humilis, C. humilis var. cerifera, J. chilensis hybrid, R. hystrix, S. minor, T. wagnerianus. Bananas are Musa basjoo. Anyone else located in the PNW?
  23. 13 points
    HAHA just outside the view are copernicia fallaensis 20'+ on the left and a 45' royal that towers over all of them. Past the fallaensis is a 15' copernicia baileyana and a bismarckia just shy of 30' tall so yes they have great views, better than mine looking out on their mostly grass. But because they dont have much at all planted the palms in my yard are visible from 500' down the road. Here is a stormy front yard view including more palms with the causiarum on the right, bailey view is completely blocked by the fallaensis in center. I get to live in it, they get to have a view that few have around here.
  24. 13 points
    I have many hybrids from Patric in my garden, here's a few pics of them yatay x jub in the back Bp x PJc On the left Jub x queen shade grown yatay x queen
  25. 13 points
    It snowed! First time in the 18 years I’ve lived here.
  26. 12 points
    Heavy overcast and coolish January day ( 27c ) The whole yard is soaked after 12 consecutive days of rain. Some pics....
  27. 12 points
    Another impossible question of choice! It seems wise to pick a genus with LOTS of variety. Some of my beloved palms belong to genera of few or single species, much too limiting. Kerriodoxa, Tahina, Johannesteijsmannia, Marojejya, etc. But Licuala, well, now there are a LOT of Licuala species, and though I only grow a handful, they are all stunners! Pinanga a close second in terms of beauty, and exceeding in terms of numbers. Then there is Dypsis... a ridiculous number of species, undoubtedly will be split off in the future. But for sheer beauty, I will fall back on Licuala. These Licuala peltata v. sumawongii have been featured many times in my photos, for easily justifiable reasons. (Edit: I reserve the right to change my mind in any future thread!)
  28. 12 points
    And a few non-palm plants that i like Agave parryi Dyckia Euphorbia sp. Agave victoria-reginae Aloe vanbalenii I forget the name of this one Corymbia ficifolia some of my outdoor bromeliads A few platycerium mounted on a magnolia Last, zinnias still going, and spent seed pods of Abutilon palmeri add a bit of interest
  29. 11 points
    Vancouver’s Trachycarpus basking in the January sunshine 11C.
  30. 11 points
    My favourite since the start! Lets see your Bismarkia nobilis..
  31. 11 points
    Getting settled in east Tennessee near the Smokies and of course seeing palms is a bit exciting! Was in Knoxville (zone 7a) the other day and saw 2 nice Trachycarpus fortunei.
  32. 11 points
    This afternoon I took photos of my largest garden area, which I call, no kidding, "Garden Lot". We bought this 125' x 125' 3-lot site in 2011 before Cape Coral began to emerge from the Housing Bust, during which the Cape had the 2nd most foreclosed real estate market in the US. Houses remained vacant for years, residents fled the state and no one would spring for vacant land at any price. We bought this barren patch of weeds and fire ants with the intention of creating a garden that would block the view of the newly built LCEC electrical substation, also known as "Osama bin Laden's FL Vacation Compound" for its sandy pink stuccoed concrete block walls. The erector set is installed but to this day the substation remains unfinished and inoperable. Par for the course in Cape Coral. The first palms we planted were 5 Bizzies in 3-5g pots. We later added another Bizzie as point because it was so purple. Now it is silver and huge. Juxtaposed with and behind the Bizzies we planted Livistonas. We wanted all decoras but ended up with 2 decora, 2 australis and 1 mariae courtesy of a nursery with suspect expertise that shall remain unnamed. Fast forward 9 years and what you will see in the following photos is what you get. Vacant End Lot: Sabal sp and flowering bottlebrush & Cocos trunk, bananas, bottlebrush Garden Lot Views: south side Leaning Coconut of Irma Livistona mariae Sabal palmetto of unknown age. Lot mowers had hacked it to the ground 6x per year for possibly decades. It just barely fits inside our property line so we decided to give it a chance to grow. This is what we have after 9 years. Copenicia prunifera Livistona saribus w/black teeth Borassus flabellifer Cocos nucifera Dwarf Red Spicata Twins Copernicia alba, Chamaerops humilis & Agave americana mediopicta Dypsis decaryi Roystonea violacea (f) & Cocos nucifera Dwarf Red Spicata single
  33. 11 points
    Not sure who put these up and how, but I likey. They are color shifting as well, so pretty cool!
  34. 11 points
    Hedyscepe.........Recurved and keeled fronds, crownshaft, self-cleaning fronds, but not so heavy as to cause damage, most beautiful blue-green trunk, huge, bright red seeds. Downside ? can be erratic grower, (might or might not grow for you), slow growing, occasionally subject to root pathogens, requires regular moisture
  35. 11 points
    Here is my yatay x Jubea hybrid from Patric. Growing in Dallas. If has been a moderate to fast grower.
  36. 10 points
    Just for the people who have not grown a Chamaedorea woodsoniana, but know how big a foxtail can get (too big), well, it is probably the tallest Chamaedorea and it is not too happy since it punched through the maple canopy, which has subsequently disappeared. It is about 20'high and like me, past its most attractive age.
  37. 10 points
    Decided to start a thread to keep track of the growth of these two hybrids that I got from Patrick Schafer on December 5th. yatay X jubaea and jubaea X yatay. The smaller of the two is the jubaea X yatay and it took some damage in shipping but it's doing fine. The yatay X jubaea is the bigger of the two and it also has some damage from the tag being tied tight and high up on the meristem. Leaves are coming out a bit deformed from that, but it will grow out of it. They are putting on some good growth in the three weeks since they arrived. First photo is right after they arrived and I potted them up on Dec. 5th, second photo is today, Dec 27th. They went full pinnate about a week after they arrived. I'll try to update this thread about once per month with some growth updates.
  38. 10 points
    dont be a Tahnie Wenniee
  39. 10 points
    I visited the UofA arboretum yesterday and came across their row of Sabal uresana plantings. On palm in particular was absolutely massive. Perhaps only three feet of trunk, but leaves easily 10ft long from petiole base to leaf tip, quite possibly more. And this in full sun! These weren’t petioles stretching for light. There was a large Bismarckia maybe 20 feet away - this palm’s crown was easily 30% larger than the crown on that Bismarckia. Cant wait til mine are this big:
  40. 10 points
    Nice little gift from my mother in law. I definitely recommend, if your interested in Cuban Palms.
  41. 10 points
    Driving to a work function and had time to stop for photos! First up, cocos in Tangerine, FL. Nearest cross street below. They don’t look that old considering their growth rate. No meaningful bodies of water observed nearby that would generate a good microclimate. Probably not a long-term survivor? Next, mature dypsis lutescens and Ravenea rivularis. These specimens have obviously been here quite a long time. Located near Howey-in-the-Hills on the south shore of Little Lake Harris. I imagine they must have a decent microclimate.
  42. 9 points
    Sometimes we plant a clumping palm and for whatever reason only one stem survives. In this case it was a Dypsis onilahensis which I kept in a pot forever and became root bound. At one point it had 3 stems but two died before I finally got around to planting it in the ground after several years in the same 3 gallon pot. It does make for a nice solitary palm for a small space though. It's not the only clumper I've abused and ended up with just one trunk. Anyone else guilty of my sin?
  43. 9 points
    First up is one of Madagascar’s most distinctive palms, Marojejya darianii, first described in 1984. What a spectacular palm which unfortunately is restricted to very wet tropical settings. These grow surprisingly fast in East Hawaii, which may not be all that good since I think they are most impressive as a fountain of giant fronds bursting directly out of the ground. Once they develop a trunk and become taller, the wonderful entire leaves are more likely to become tattered by the wind. I have a bunch of these in the garden. Most are in partial shade but one is in full sun. They are all doing well. I've seen these palms in other gardens in Hawaii where the fronds are much larger apparently because the trees are growing in deep shade from a towering canopy. Those are exceptionally impressive. Although we get a lot of rain here, we occasionally go two weeks between showers. When that happens, I always pull out the garden hose to be sure these guys don’t dry out before the next rain. These two photos illustrate the rapid growth of these monsters. The top photo shows palms that have been in the ground a little less than eight years. The lower photo was taken in 2013 shorty after they were planted from one-gallon pots from Floribunda. They were just a bit over a foot tall. The two photos were taken from different vantage points. The yellow oval in the lower photo is the spot where I’m standing in the top photo. The white spot is the location of the camera. The shuttlecock arrangement of the huge leaves collects leaf litter creating its own personal compost pile. This might be an adaptation to survive in nutrient-poor, swampy soils. My largest specimens have about three feet of trunk and are starting to bloom. I think they are supposed to have separate male and female inflorescences emerging from different leaves. So far, I only see what I think might be female inflorescences. These have several dozen dark red, pencil-like rachillae covered in tiny flowers that display a white structure when open (right photo). Other bloom sheaths open to expose completely rotted (male?) inflorescences. I’m hoping this problem resolves itself as the trees get older. I’d like to generate some viable seeds. I’d appreciate pollination advice from anyone who has produced seeds. Here is a four-year old specimen with some other large leaf neighbors. The palm on the right is my favorite, Licuala peltata sumawangii. The heart shaped leaves in the middle belong to the giant anthurium, A. cupulispathum. I'd be interested to hear of people on the mainland growing these. Any success?
  44. 9 points
    I was lucky enough to have been sent a number of Chamaedorea seeds of about 6 types from a member here. This was back in July 2020. I planted them in the following ways. They get no special treatment, just placed in plastic pots for stabability and placed in my 60% shade house here on the west side of O`ahu. Due to location they probably only get about 7 hours of sunlight a day. 1-some in coconut husk fibers in a peat pot n placed in zip lock bag 2-some in potting mix in a peat pot and placed zip lock bag 3-some in potting mix placed in a zip lock bag. I check often and the other day I noticed GREEN in one bag. Turns out the Chamaedorea radicalis seeds in plain old potting soil in a baggie sprouted first. Today I transplanted them to 1 gallon pots. I have 8 seedlings. How many will survive? LOL There are probably 8 more seeds in the peat pots.
  45. 9 points
  46. 9 points
    Not mine, but one growing locally...
  47. 9 points
    Hi there, I go with... ...my beautiful Veitchias (here V. joannis) because they are superfast and recover always quickly from typhoon damages. But I got to confess that I truly like to establish another species over here, too... ...Clinostigma samoense (copyrights by @Kim). In my eyes one if not THE most beautiful palm in the world... PS: I don't want to complain too much since we are already gifted with another very nice looking species... ...our Satakentia liukiuensis. best regards from Okinawa - Lars
  48. 9 points
    I was checking out this huge Butia yesterday and saw this. It's common to see Butia volunteers in the old boots but a Cycas revoluta? Never saw that before. Must have been the work of a rat taking a big seed up the trunk to munch on.
  49. 9 points
    Jacksonville, FL off Hodges Blvd Queens and p. Roebellini have been here since 1998 and survived 19 degrees in early 2000s and of course 2010. One barrel of the roebellini recently died. Queens were brought in from Home Depot in Daytona Beach in a normal pickup truck. One of the queens was downed in 2000 by a tornado/microburst and replanted. As you can see, it didn’t care one bit. They continue to be some of the nicest queens I’ve ever seen. They receive very little care at this point. Foxtails planted this year. I told her not to. LOL.
  50. 9 points
    This is a photo of the Sonoran blue from earlier this year.... I'll have to attempt to get a good photo of the largest s.u. which is amongst other palms & a little more difficult to full view. Cheers,



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