Meyers Conservatory -

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Established Seedlings of
Angraecum sesquipedale 'W3657' × self
Number: TN7021
Name: Angraecum sesquipedale 'W3657' × self
Type: self    (What's that?)
No Photos Available
For additional origin/habitat information supplied courtesy of Charles and Margaret Baker, see further below, near the bottom of this page.

Temperatures we attempt to use in the lab & greenhouse:
For Species:   Spring, Summer, Autumn: days average 84°F, nights 71°F; best fit is Warm 90-70°F (Source: Baker's Web OSC)
For Species:   Winter: days average 75°F, nights 62°F; best fit is Cool-Intermediate 75-58°F (Source: Baker's Web OSC)

About the name...
Etymology of Angraecum   From latinized Malay "anggurek" an orchid that has a vanda-like appearance. (Source: Mayr & Schmucker 1998)
Etymology of sesquipedale   From Latin "sesquipedalis" one and a half foot long, referring to the spur. (Source: Mayr & Schmucker 1998)
Pronunciation of Angraecum   an-GRY-kum (Source: Hawkes 1978)
Pronunciation of sesquipedale   ses-kwi-pe-DAH-lee (Source: Hawkes 1978)
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ESTABLISHED SEEDLINGS of these are not currently available.

We do not have any unsold in the greenhouse, but may offer them in the future.

Click here to see if we have flasks available.

The origin/habitat information below is supplied courtesy of Charles and Margaret Baker

The following information is based on the name of the plant provided by the donor, and assumes that the name is correct. If the plant has been misidentified, then the following information may not be correct.
This text is copyrighted by the Bakers and may not be reproduced without permission.

ORIGIN/HABITAT: Malagasy (Madagascar). This orchid is found in the hot lowlands along almost the entire east coast of Malagasy Island from Taôlanaro (Fort Dauphin) near the south end of the island to as far north as Antalaha. Plants are also reported from Sainte-Marie Island, which lies slightly offshore of the north-central east coast. Plants grow on the trunks of trees in light shade or diffused light at the edge of woods, usually at less than 350 ft. (100 m). They are always found in locations where there is plenty of air movement and are found most often on sloping tree trunks and crotches with roots creeping over the bark and then dangling in air, sometimes for several feet (meters). The plants grow in coastal areas with heavy annual rainfall that is fairly evenly distributed throughout the year with no pronounced dry season.
More about this information and the Bakers...

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