Pics Collection of Truly Inspired Aquascape

Aquascaping is the craft of arranging aquatic plants, as well as rocks, stones, cavework, or driftwood, in an aesthetically pleasing manner within an aquarium—in effect, gardening under water. Aquascape designs include a number of distinct styles, including the gardenlike Dutch style and the Japanese-inspired nature style. Typically, an aquascape houses fish as well as plants, although it is possible to create an aquascape with plants only, or with rockwork or other hardscape and no plants.


Fox Tail Ferns For Sale

The foxtail fern or the asparagus fern is an evergreen drought resistant plant that needs only a minimal care and looks bright green all year long. It is also known as Asparagus Meyeri, asparagus fern or asparagus densiflorus 'myers'. This kind of plant is easy to care and will definitely give enjoyment in your yard all year long.

Price : php 1,300


Cebu Palm Trees For Sale

Palms are one of the most well-known and widely planted tree families. They have had an important role to humans throughout much of history. Many common products and foods come from palms, and they are also used a lot in parks and gardens in areas that do not have heavy frosts. In historical times palms have been symbols for victory, peace, and fertility. Today, palms remain a popular symbol for the tropics and vacations. There are over two thousand kinds, living in many kinds of places from rain forests to deserts. Palm trees are among the most exotic and recognizable foliage on the planet. While they may be known as the "Princes of the Vegetable Kingdom," most people associate Palms with the sun, sand and surf. Fortunately, you are not relegated to decorating your home with the blow-up versions. With a little know-how you too can transform your backyard into a luxurious Palm tree-lined oasis.

Hawaiian Foxtail Palm

This kind of palm (Wodyetia bifurcata)is a tropical palm native in Australia. It has spiraling,feathering fronds that resemble a fox's tail. This tree is tall and very attractive and mostly grown in warmer climate. This palm is very resilient and hardy, but unlike other palms it rarely suffers from pests or diseases.

Prices : from Php 1,600 - Php 3,950

Phoenix Palm

This kind of palm tree is native from Canary island, a species in the palm family Arecaceae. It is a large solitary palm with an oval yellow to orange drupe colored fruit. it is also widely known as a pinapple palm.

Prices : php 600 to php 700

Majesty Palm

This palm is botanically known as Ravenea rivularis, a popularly house plant identified through tall stalks of bladed green foliage that grows fast until 10 feet tall. It is a large indoor plotted plant that grows fast up to 10 feet tall. Known for its large bladed fronds, this indoor palm plant with proper attention in the form of adequate care, adds beauty and class to any room and enhances the interior of a house to a great extend.

 The plant grows well in temperate, tropical as well as sub tropical climates and thrives well in a partially shaded area, receiving dappled sunlight. However, the majesty palm can be grown either inside or outside the house, and just requires good soil, water and right amount of sunlight for its growth. So, if you are planning to grow this amazing majesty palm tree in your house, here are some tips on how to care for a
majesty palm.

 Read more at Buzzle:

Available for php 1,600

Champagne Palm

This palm is also called bottle palm (Hyophorbe lagenicaulis Palmae) this palm is native of Mauritius and was introduced in the Philippines as ornamental and now used in many parks, gardens and houses throughout the country. This is a solitary palm that grow 7 meters in height.

Price : php 350 to php 550


Spindle Palm

This palm are solitary palms, with a distinctive, spindle shaped trunk. it can grow until 6 meters tall and this is critically endangered in its natural habitat. This palm is also native in Mauritus island, this kind of palm is very beautiful and unique, and the swollen trunk and turquoise crown shaft will provide a great feature in the garden.

Price : php 1000 to php 2000

Red Palm

Price : php 550 to php 1,800

For Inquiries Please Contact
Phone : 032 424 3734
Mobile : 639272201646
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Decorative Plants For Sale

We have different kinds of ornamental plants, we have trimmed plants and formed into different kinds of shape like elephant shape, rabbit, fish, birds, ball, jar and many other.

Ball Shape

Fish Shape
Rabbit, basket and duck shape
Sheep and angel shape

Elephant shape



Green Dust For Sale

This plant is easy to grow and can be trimmed into different shaped round, christmas tree and many other shapes that you would like to shape. 


7 Carnivorous Wonders of the Plant World

Death traps that seduce insects, frogs and even mice with juicy-looking flesh and sweet nectar and then melt their bodies with acids, carnivorous plants are deceptively beautiful and totally fascinating to watch. Though some botanists once thought that carnivorous plants caught insects purely by accident, we now know that they evolved a taste for flesh often out of necessity, growing in places with nutrient-poor soil. These 7 types of carnivorous plants stand out for their unusual trapping mechanisms or bizarre eating habits, like one that happily consumes the droppings of small animals.

1) Mouse-Eating Pitcher Plants

(images via: wikimedia commons)
Jug-like plants half-full of rainwater, acids and enzymes, pitcher plants secrete nectar along their rim to lure in prey – typically insects and the occasional amphibian. But sometimes, they have an appetite for food of a larger and meatier variety. A newly-discovered species named Nepenthes attenboroughii, named after the British naturalist and television host David Attenborough, has been known to eat not just little mice but also larger rats. Their pitchers can be as large as a football and are often found to contain giant centipedes and spiders up to four inches long.

2) The Beautiful and Deadly Sundew

(images via: wikimedia commons)
Covered in dewdrops that sparkle in the sun, Drosera – commonly known as sundews – are beautiful ornamental plants. They’re also deadly, attracting insects with that ‘dew’ on the tips of their tentacles and then trapping them with the sticky mucilage, releasing enzymes to digest them. It can take up to fifteen minutes for the insect to die. The nutrient ‘soup’ that is left behind by the dissolved insect is then absorbed into the leaves of the plant. All species of sundew are able to move their tentacles , bending in toward the center of the leaf to bring the insect into contact with as many glands as possible.

3) Pitcher Plant Eats Shrew Poo

(image via: discover magazine, wikimedia commons)
The Giant Montane Pitcher plant, Nepenthes rajah, is the largest meat-eating plant in the world. It’s big enough to trap rats – though it doesn’t do it very often. But there’s another taste it prefers to that of meat: poop. Specifically, the waste of the tree shrew.
When there aren’t enough bugs around, Nepenthes rajah is perfectly happy serving as a toilet for the tree shrew. It uses nectar to lure the shrews close and then collects their waste in its giant pitcher. Scientists believe that the plant’s pitcher has evolved to this perfect tree shrew toilet size specifically for the development of this strange symbiotic relationship.

4) Butterworts: The Flypaper Plant

(images via: wikimedia commons, emmc)
Members of the genus Pinguicula have a special ability: trapping insects on the surface of their leaves just like flypaper, liquefying their prey and then absorbing it. Commonly known as ‘butterworts’, these plants form pretty stemless rosettes, sometimes growing a single blossom on a long stem. Many can cycle between being carnivorous and non-carnivorous depending on the season. These plants have specialized glands scattered across the surface of their succulent leaves that produce visible wet droplets, which draw in bugs like mosquitoes that are in search of water. For the unfortunate bug who chooses to land upon this little plant, struggling is not just futile, but counterproductive – it causes the insect’s body to come into contact with more sticky glands which trap it even further. Like the poo-eating pitcher plant, butterworts have learned to take what they can get: they also digest pollen that lands on their leaves.

5) Bladderworts: Deceptively Innocent

(images via: cascade carnivores, wikimedia commons)
They look like ordinary aquatic plants, and even have lovely little yellow flowers that sprout forth above the surface of the water. But Utricularia – also known as bladderworts or bladder traps – have extremely sophisticated traps that can even pull in slippery, wriggly prey like tadpoles. Along its long stems, generally submerged in pond water or lying in damp boggy soil, bladderworts have little pouch-like traps which, when set, are under negative pressure relative to their environment. When their ‘trapdoor’ is triggered by potential prey, the water surrounding the trap is sucked in, and when full of water, the traps ‘close’. This trapping mechanism makes it possible to catch larger prey, slowly sucking in a tadpole by its tail and ingesting it bit by bit. Mosquito larvae, nematodes and water fleas are also common prey. Bladderworts grow all over the world in virtually any wet environment, and even sometimes grow in the damp bark on trees in South American rainforests.

6) The Cobra Lily

(images via: wikimedia commons, marlin harms)
Typically found in streams or bogs fed by cold mountain water, the Cobra Lily (Darlingtonia californica) – also known as the California Pitcher Plant and the Cobra Plant – is a rare find, and difficult to cultivate. Its tubular leaves are arranged in such a way that from certain angles, the plant resembles a cobra about to strike, tongue and all. Unlike other pitcher plants, the Cobra Lily doesn’t collect rainwater in its pitcher. It actually regulates the amount of water by pulling water up out of the soil through its roots. Once an insect is lured inside, lubricating secretions and downward-pointing hairs prevent them from escaping, and translucent ‘exits’ that aren’t actually exits at all seem to taunt them in their final moments. Once the insect gets tired of trying to escape, it falls down into the water and drowns.

7) The Venus Flytrap

(images via: wikimedia commons, platycryptus)
The star of the show – the carnivorous plant with the most dramatic meat-eating reflexes – is, of course, the Venus Flytrap. Beetles, spiders, ants and grasshoppers make up the majority of the Venus Flytrap’s prey; interestingly, a number of small holes on the plant’s surface allow small flying insects to escape because the nutrients they contain are not worth the energy expended in trapping them. When open, the trap’s lobes are convex, luring insects with juicy-looking pink flesh. When trigger hairs on the surface are stimulated, the trap clamps shut, forming a concave cavity, and as the insect or spider struggles, the lobes press together even tighter, sealing hermetically and forming a ‘stomach’ to digest the food. Venus flytraps have occasionally been known to eat larger prey such as frogs.