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Picea pungens Glauca

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Approximately 160.00 seeds per gram
seed-counts are only a guide, not to be used for accurate calculations.

Picea pungens Glauca
25 gram for 32 Euros
available for preorder

Picea pungens Glauca
28 gram for 68 Euros
available for preorder

Picea pungens Glauca
100 gram for 109 Euros
available for preorder

Picea pungens Glauca
113 gram for 190 Euros
available for preorder

Picea pungens Glauca
454 gram for 358 Euros
available for preorder

Picea pungens Glauca
1000 gram for 861 Euros
available for preorder

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Picea pungens Glauca

Elements of Structural and Systematic Botany

B and T World Seeds' Botanical Glossary

B and T World Seeds' reference number: 2019

The average, annual, minimum temperature zone where Picea pungens Glauca is cold hardy
USDA Zone:5 -20° to -10°F   (-29° to -23.5°C)
Type of plant - evergreen tree
Fruit: cones to 12x3cm.
Foliage: 2-2.5cm., radial, stiff, BLUE-WHITE
Height, in meters: 40
Height, in feet: 132.00
Picea pungens Glauca sales history

Common names for Picea pungens Glauca:

Blue Spruce,  Colorado Blue Spruce, 

Picea pungens Glauca is included in the following
B and T World Seeds flowering plant categories.

11:   Bonsai Seed List (Hardy and Tender)
29:   Temperate Forest and Woodland Tree and Shrub Seed List
76:   Californian Native Plant Seed List
85:   Natives of U.S.South West (Arizona Texas New Mexico)
87:   Natives of Central U.S.A.
94:   Natives of Rocky Mountain Area U.S.A.
157:   Conifer Seed List
See also *Australian and New Zealand Conifer Seed List
560:  Pinaceae
719:   North American Native Ethnobotanicals
Including medicinal, dye, fiber, food, construction, ritual
952:   Wholesale Selection

Happier and Healthier Plants, Naturally

plant-fungus communities, for improved nutrition, and disease and drought resistance.

Germination guide for Picea pungens Glauca

These notes are a general guide, it is recommended to check specialist literature for some of the more unusual seeds in our lists.
Seed Germination Theory and Practice by Professor Norman C. Deno
Some knowledge about growing from seed is necessary to germinate even the easiest seeds. Most seeds require humidity to germinate, even desert plants like Welwitschia mirabilis require that their growing medium remains moist until germination.

Most seeds require oxygen to germinate, if buried too deep in their growing medium, or if the medium is too wet, the seeds may not get the oxygen they require.
Some seeds need to be in the light (surface sown) or in the dark (sown deep enough to receive little or no light) to germinate. A rule of thumb is to cover the seeds their own width deep in the growing medium, but some seeds prefer to be sown much deeper, and some fairly large seeds like to be surface sown (or higher).
Many seeds germinate best at certain temperatures, some will germinate at a comparatively wide range of temperatures, yet others need fluctuating temperatures.
Almost all seeds are waiting in a dormant state for some outside stimulus to break their dormancy, some just need sufficiently high ambiant humidity, others need scarification, vernalization or to be passed through the intestines of an animal.

Picea pungens Glauca seeds will usually germinate in 30-60 days, even under good conditions germination may be erratic.
Normally will only germinate with light so surface sow. Sow Picea pungens Glauca seeds on the surface of a sandy, calcareous seed sowing mix at about 21°C.

Picea pungens Glauca seeds need to be "overwintered" before they will germinate.

Stratification; cold treatment or vernalization. Seeds of some species need just a couple of weeks, others 3 months. Seeds can be stratified in dampened peat or sand, in a plastic box or bag at 4°C or 5°C in a refrigerator. The seeds should not be frozen or in a wet medium. Very small seeds can be sown on the surface of their growing medium, in pots sealed in plastic bags, and kept in the 'fridge. Many vernalized seeds need light to germinate when they are sown in the "Spring".
Seed Germination Theory and Practice by Professor Norman C. Deno

Pre-chilling has been found to be unnecessary. Picea pungens seeds germinate best if kept warm and in contact with (pressed into, but not covered by) humid, calcareous soil. Mycorrhizae are usually found on seedlings.

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