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Author Topic: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola  (Read 25454 times)

FrazerHenderson

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #60 on: January 01, 2023, 11:32:23 AM »
Issue 145 just published:

- variety in Sedum dasyphyllum
- Sedum fusiforme on Madeira by Marco Cristini
- Bondegarten, Sweden (possibly the largest collection ever of Sedum; includes a list of all Sedum senso lato grown there)
- range expansion of Chlamydatus evanescens the 'Stonecrop bug'

plus various smaller articles (e.g. on seed growing successes),

and the comprehensive seed distribution (seeds free to members of the Sedum Society) and details of the extensive cuttings exchange.

Society membership still only 12 UK, 20 Europe, $30 US or rest of the world for four fully illustrated colour magazines, seed distribution, cuttings exchange (UK only, Europe only or US only) and access to society resources.
Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

FrazerHenderson

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #61 on: May 01, 2023, 11:55:19 AM »
Issue 146 published:

- Sempervivum x funkii in Belgium
- Bulgarian site of Sedum stefco destroyed
- Welsh stonecrops in situ with site photographs

plus a range of shorter, interesting articles, book reviews (The Genus Aeonium (Marco Cristini) and A Gardener's Guide to Jovibarba (Dr Steve Furness)) and a review of stonecrops on postage stamps.
Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

FrazerHenderson

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #62 on: July 01, 2023, 10:45:44 PM »
Issue 147 just published:

- Petrosedum xestrelae: site locality revisited
- Sedum multiceps and the armchair naturalist
- Serra de Monchique plants
- Kalanchoe petitiana
- Hylotelephium leaf miners
- Plant hunting on Gran Canaria

plus book review and society notices.
Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

FrazerHenderson

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #63 on: October 30, 2023, 02:08:48 PM »
Issue 148 has been published:

- review of life of plant collector Grigory Nikolajevic Potanin
- discussion of origin of Sedum palmeri
- report of plant-hunting exploration of Parnassos for sedum species
- notification of recently described sedum species in China
- description of xGraptosedum 'Daruma Shu-rei'

plus society notices and smaller articles


Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

FrazerHenderson

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #64 on: December 29, 2023, 11:27:04 AM »
Issue 149 just published:

- Cover photograph of Sedum anglicum growing at Dun Ban, Isle of Grimsay, Scotland
- Discussion of findings on distribution extension of Sedum griseum in Mexico
- Stonecrops of Parnassus (Greece) - Part 3 of discussion and exploration
- Stonecrops at El Torcal, Spain
- Review of wrongly captioned Monanthes muralis in Curtis' Botanic Magazine 1872 (flowers and geography match those of Sedum surculosum)
- Manuel Maria Villada with photographs of Villadia growing in Guatemala
- Annual seed exchange (which is freely available to members - which makes membership a true bargain - including seeds of the following genera: Sedum, Aichryson, Echevaria, Graptopetalum, Hylotelephium, Jovibarba, Pachyphytum, Petrosedum, Phedimus, Promtheum, Rhodiola, Rosularia, and Umbilicus)

plus notices and short articles.
Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

FrazerHenderson

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  • For people, scenery and plants visit Yemen
Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #65 on: April 05, 2024, 10:58:29 AM »
Issue 150 just published:

As the editor, Ray Stephenson, says of the 150th issue "..it seems so improbable that an amateur journal restricted to a single family of plants could possibly sill be finding new material to publish - but here we are!"

At four issues per year that makes......years!!

Anyway this issue includes:

- using all senses to identify plants
- William Aiton - Scottish botanist
- Searching for Aeonium aizoon on Tenerife
- Review of Britton & Rose's classification of Crassulaeae in the 1905 Flora of North America
- Melinda Fay Denton - American botanist
- Discussion of Eric Walther's approach to Echevaria nomenclature
- Sedums along the Zhuilu Old Road Trail, Taiwan
- Sedum sedoides - the largest flowers in the genus?

plus book reviews, Society notices and smaller articles

« Last Edit: April 05, 2024, 11:00:47 AM by FrazerHenderson »
Yemen, what a country ... Haraz mountains, Socotra, Sana'a, Hadramaut, the empty quarter.... a country of stunning, mind altering beauty...and the friendliest of people.

Maggi Young

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Re: Sedum, Hylotelephium, Phedimus and Rhodiola
« Reply #66 on: April 05, 2024, 06:08:27 PM »
Issue 150 just published:

As the editor, Ray Stephenson, says of the 150th issue "..it seems so improbable that an amateur journal restricted to a single family of plants could possibly still be finding new material to publish - but here we are!"

At four issues per year that makes......years!!
A tribute to the continuing popularity of these plants, to be sure!
Margaret Young in Aberdeen, North East Scotland Zone 7 -ish!

Editor: International Rock Gardener e-magazine

 


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