I have a pot of 7 strap-leaf year-old seedlings from my Coccothrinax crinita brevicrinus mother palm. It is rarer than the desired Coccothrinax crinita crinita but I have found it much easier to grow here in Cape Coral. Both subspecies are native to Cuba.
Coccothrinax crinita brevicrinus 7 strap leaf seedlings: $20.00 for the lot
Shipping = $10.00 Flat Rate Priority Mail
No shipping outside the US. No shipping to HI
Payment via Paypal
PM me if you are interested. Give me your name/address to copy/paste on a mailing label. I will PM back a quote. When you pay, tell me.
NOTE: Please give me 24 hours to respond. After 24 hours, send me a civil reminder.
By RainForestt Robert
While vacationing on Grand Cayman I came across two potted Coccothrinax crinita. I was duly impressed. However I was totally flabbergasted as I counted twenty more as I walked further up the street.
For sale is one lot of 50 seeds of Coccothrinax crinita brevicrinus from my mother palm. For lovers of cutesy names this is commonly called the "Short-haired Old Man Palm." This endangered subspecies of the commoner Coccothrinax crinita is native to seasonally wet grasslands and hills of western Cuba. Its trunk is covered by short hair-like fibers. I have both subspecies and find that brevicrinus is easier to grow and less finicky. It has flowered and set seeds for years while my largest crinita has never flowered. Fruit and seeds are large by Coccothrinax standards and growth is moderate. It has large, relaxed dark green leaves.
Coccothrinax crinita brevicrinus: 50 seeds @ $10.00 for the lot. One Lot Only
Shipping = $5.00 in padded envelope. No shipping outside the US. No shipping to HI
TOTAL = $15.00
Payment via Paypal. PM me if you are interested.
No not me, the plant.
Three old men (Coccothrinax crinita) a few houses apart.
Picture 1 & 2 of same two palms. The smaller palm, the older one)is actually recovering quite well from a full storm toppling, 15 or so years ago. For the last two years it has outgrown is younger colleague. Both produce seeds.
The third palm was added to the neighborhood a few weeks before Hurricane Irma. It had a Irma-induced lean of about 30° off center, but was quickly righted.