----- Original Message -----|
Sent: Monday, December 15, 2003 11:21 AM
Subject: Re: [aroid-l] typhonium hardiness
> The name T. divaricatum is long obsolete. What species do you have under
> that name? It is often a mistaken name for either T. blumei, T. roxburghii
> (neither hardy, I suppose) or T. diversifolium (hardy probably).
> > -----Oorspronkelijk bericht-----
> > Van: email@example.com
> > [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]Namens Petra Schmidt
> > Verzonden: maandag 15 december 2003 13:26
> > Aan: email@example.com
> > Onderwerp: Re: [aroid-l] typhonium hardiness
> > FYI - the following did not survive Zone 7b, unfortunately:
> > Typhonium horsfieldii, kumingense, pedunculatum, adnatum, varians,
> > and violifolium.
> > T. giganteum and T. divaricatum, hardy here in North
> > Carolina, consistently
> > emerging in mid-June, and both species bloom and perform very well.
> > We'll test a few other species and keep you al posted...Petra
> > ----- Original Message -----
> > From: "Alan Galloway"
> > To:
> > Sent: Sunday, December 14, 2003 6:08 PM
> > Subject: Re: [aroid-l] pics for Saturday
> > > David,
> > > I have not been brave enough to try any outside yet, so I
> > can't say if any
> > > are cold hardy at all. But I suspect most are not cold hardy.
> > > Alan
> > >
> > >
> > > > Alan, does any of the other Typhonium species show the
> > cold resistance
> > of
> > > T.
> > > > venosum? I've had them in the ground here in NE TN for
> > many years and
> > > > never mulch them.
> > > > David Sizemore, Kingsport, TN (Zone 6a)
> > > >
> > >