Lycopodium species indeed. Most species are tropical, so a wealth of choices
from the warmer climates. One of the best known is Lycopodiella cernua that
also may be found in the southern US of A. Look for it on calcareous soils,
neither wet nor dry.
They are difficult in cultivation, though some successes were reported.
W. de Winter
john doe wrote:
> On 14 Jul 1998 04:55:05 GMT, moontanman at aol.com (Moontanman) wrote:
>> >Does anyone know if there are any ground pine species that grow in warm
> >climates, seems I've read of one species that lives in florida. Can anyone
> >confirm this? Can it be grown in a flower garden, maybe in the shade?
> > Michael
> Ground pine, Lycopodium I believe, grows in the mountains of north
> Georgia. It can be really impressive to find extensive floor coverage
> with sometimes over an acre of forest floor carpeted.
>> I am not familiar with its suitability to cultivation.
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