The scientific name of Ginseng Ficus Bonsai is Ficus retusa and Ficus microcarpa, and if you are actually looking for an entry into the ancient Japanese art of Bonsai, a great place to start is with a Ginseng Ficus. The Ginseng Ficus actually looks terrific and they really require minimal care when compared to other bonsai, which can be quite difficult to maintain. Actually the difficulty level of starting, maintaining, and training a bonsai tree really scares many people from getting into a really fascinating hobby, however the Ginseng Ficus will hopefully enable you to push through and enter into the world of bonsai.

Furthermore, the Ficus is part of the Mulberry or Moraceae family and the plant grows throughout the tropical regions of the world. The Ginseng Ficus is actually a native to Southeast Asia. The Ginseng Ficus is an interesting-looking plant for a bonsai, the Ginseng Ficus has narrow elevated roots that swell into a potbelly trunk and narrows at the branches before spreading out to the crown.

Most Bonsai artists particularly focus on the raised roots of these funky little plants to create a certain aesthetic. In the plants natural habitat, these aerial roots are actually grown with ease in high humidity environments. At your home, make sure you recreate this humidity level which often means an artificial enclosure. The effect is actually achieved by roots growing vertically downward from the branches until they reach the soil, where they will now develop into thick strong trunks. This can actually achieve the desired pillar style or the root-over-rock Ginseng Ficus bonsai style called deshojo.

One of the most important rules to remember is that, in the end, it is an art form and, like all art, there are no rules. If you can keep your Ginseng Ficus bonsai alive you have created a masterpiece. Know that the sap from Ginseng Ficus bonsai is toxic to humans and touching the plant can cause skin irritation and allergic reactions, so you should wash your hands after touching the plant. Be aware that Ginseng Ficus bonsai is toxic to dogs and cats and if they chew on the plant leaves, they will easily get ill. Make sure you keep the Ginseng Ficus bonsai up where your pets can't get to it.

 This Ginseng Ficus Bonsai Care eBook contains a step by step guide on how to grow and care for Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree. Everything you need to know about growing Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree are contain in this book; Pest and disease control in Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree, Soil requirement, light requirement, water requirement, fertilizer requirement, how to grow Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree in containers, how to prune Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree, how to propagate Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree, etc. This book contains everything about growing Ginseng Ficus Bonsai tree. You can purchase the Ginseng Ficus Bonsai Care eBook on Kobo store for $2.99


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