Added by on 2020-10-31

[Total: 0   Average: 0/5]You must sign in to vote See more succulent planters Follow us Here: Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: Email: Gear we use: Video Rating: / 5 The Atlantic rainforest and some of the cacti that grow there like Hatiora, Schlumbergera, Rhipsalis and Lepismium. Video Rating: / 5


  • Shemali 3 weeks ago

    Your arrangement is beautiful, can you please advise how you would water the cacti and the air plants don’t they need different types of watering, thank you!

  • Earl Jed Balaysoche 3 weeks ago

    i do not know how plants grow to rocks i saw it on my bath room now and i swear

  • Erzsébet Varga 3 weeks ago


  • Avika Hitihamillage 3 weeks ago

    What’ the name of the plant that looks like a pineapple crown please?

  • Ralph Kintzer 3 weeks ago

    The moss that you use to build up a retaining wall is hot glued in place. Is that an ornamental moss or living? I enjoy your videos very much and find a lot inspiration in them. Thank you.

  • Юлия Замотина 3 weeks ago

    Вы молодец,очень красиво!!!!!!

  • Colecionando Suculentas 3 weeks ago

    Como sempre, LINDO… ! 🙂 🙂 🙂

  • Carol Crow 3 weeks ago

    This was great! I'm now following you, a suggestion, tell the name of the plants and what they are, for example which ones are air plants? I'm a novice and the info would be appreciated! Thanks for the video!

  • Michael Abraham 3 weeks ago

    looks great. there is a new tillandsia adhesive on amazon designed specifically for air plants. very inspirational..

  • Debbra D 3 weeks ago

    Well I like it cuz it's different

  • Lucia Cee 3 weeks ago

    Can you use any kind of rock for a planter? For example, could I plant inside a geode or on top of a chunk of quartz?

  • Brandy Escamilla 3 weeks ago

    What is the name of the plant that looks like a mini striped aloe vera ? It's planted in the second arrangement.

  • Ron Little 3 weeks ago


  • Sandy Clark 3 weeks ago

    If you were to sell your succulent arrangements how much would you sell them for?

  • Pradnya S 3 weeks ago

    excellent work

  • Antti Seppänen 3 weeks ago

    Great video, many thanks! First time see them growing in habitat. Regards from Finland,

  • Neide Moreira 3 weeks ago

    Temos várias espécies de ripsalys aqui no Brasil e são lindas .
    Nas matas no topo das árvores em bifurcação se encontra vários .
    Eu amo .
    Amo ter plantas ornamentando minha casa .
    Cuido com muito carinho .
    Amo plantas amo natureza .
    Tudo isto e magnífico

  • David Van Sanden 3 weeks ago

    It's in Brazil and some parts of Africa, thus far I believe that only 2 Rhipsalis (incl. Hatiora) are growing there in Africa: Hatiora salicornioides forma cylindrica (rare and with another flowering period originating from Madagaskar and impossible to spot that "forma" in South America). I and Frank Süpplie concluded that the genus Rhipsalis is 180 million years old. The other Rhipsalis grows in the forest on the West and also never discovered in America. At this time there was probably a very dense jungle with almost no chance to survive on the ground. True, Hatiora salicornioides forma salicornioides is very easy to find in trees in Brazil. It's a true cactus (CAM metabolism) and chemical analysis is conducted by me: it contain huge amounts of phosphates and no alkaloids due to the absence of light. Never ever give too much water-soluble nutriënts, rather nothing except some KH2PO4. Don't overwater it because it grows in trees. It's impossible according to David Van Sanden to find alkaloids in those shadow plants due a lack of energy (sunlight) and thus safe to keep this when you have children. I disagree that Hatiora cylindrica is a separate specimen: not true!. There is a lack of DNA evidence thus far and due to gay-bashing at a certain point of Frank and David all these true claims are rejected by Derek Butcher who called Frank Süpplie, Mister Frank. is now not active anymore by these constant rejections. Phosphorylated sugars are released by H. salicornioides to attract insects as fruits are rarely seen as household cacti: try it out! Photoperiodic thus avoid any light at night, they don't survive outside due to low humidity and like an acid soil well-drained soil with a low EC. The chemical studies where performed by me and this is my work. The more light a cacti or plant receives the more likely it is that it contains alkaloids, in shadow plants you simply wasting too much time. When the leaves are dark it's a shadow plant. Cheers, David

  • T'yler Van Meter 3 weeks ago

    Anyone else here because Summer Rayne Oakes grew your interest in rhipsalis??? All pun intended.

  • zaria zara 3 weeks ago

    cactus over trees…! strange….

  • RybaFryba 3 weeks ago


  • marlon strachan 3 weeks ago

    It's funny how we spend alot of money for these plants when they grew wild in the rainforest all over.

  • Patrick Hempe 3 weeks ago

    Just stunning!

  • featheredfan 3 weeks ago

    That is great footage and I like the detailed information!  My reaction is two thumbs up for flowers and fruit, more thumbs for the short background info and the careful editing.  Thanks from the Arizona desert.

  • CSSAustralia 3 weeks ago

    Fantastic to see these plants in habitat. Thank you

  • MrAndreasbb 3 weeks ago

    A most impressing and beautiful video. 

  • Spikef22 3 weeks ago

    Nice to see u back

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