Lucky Bamboo Care

Lucky Bamboo Curl

Lucky Bamboo Care

Among our indoor plant information, the Lucky Bamboo Care is one of out most popular articles. Which makes sense, being that they are one of the most popular plants. Part of the reason for that are their beautiful segments of bright green color, and partly because Lucky Bamboo are very easy to grow indoors unlike other bamboos. Having said that, the Lucky Bamboo (Dracaena Sanderiana) is not truly a bamboo and belongs to the Lily family instead. It is known by many other names as well, such as Ribbon Dracaena, Ribbon Plant, and Water Bamboo etc.

Varieties of Lucky Bamboo

The Lucky Bamboo has its origins in Africa, and the maximum height most plants can grow up to is about 6 feet. Most of them however, are shipped from China as the name ‘lucky’ seems to have been given to this plant in this region. It is an important part of feng shui and is said to bring good luck.
The plants that come from China and Taiwan have their stalks twisted into braids and made into intricate designs. The ones with straight stalks can be bought for about $10 while the ones which are designed cost more.

Growing Lucky Bamboo

Lucky Bamboo doesn’t require a lot of care to be grown. It can survive for a long time even if kept in poor conditions. The plant can grow well in both water and soil, which is one of the reasons people prefer it as an indoor plant or an office plant. However, it is preferable to grow it in soil as that prolongs its life as well as lead to better overall growth.
Many people prefer to have them grown in small aquariums with the leaves just over the water and the shoots submerged. While this is also possible, it leads to the plant getting rotten pretty quickly.

Light Conditions

Lucky Bamboo are grown under the leafy canopies of rainforests which is why it needs a moderate amount of sunlight. Be sure to put it somewhere with diffused light because direct sunlight will cause its leaves to warp and they can turn brown as well. At the same time, too little light can cause the growth to be inhibited. Remember that this is an indoor plant and cannot thrive outdoors.
Do not put the Lucky Bamboo directly in front of a window that receives direct sunlight. It may be placed in front of north facing window where the light is diffused.

Temperature Requirements

Lucky Bamboo can easily thrive in conditions that our daily lives take place in. It likes warm temperatures between 65 and 90 degrees Fahrenheit. Temperatures lower than 55 degrees Fahrenheit are not favorable for the plant to grow. Be careful not to put the plant in front of a heating vent or an air conditioner. While the room’s temperature may be within the favorable range for its growth, a mistake like this can undo all the hard work you are putting into keeping your plant safe and healthy. Another common mistake is to put the Lucky Bamboo in a glass vase and then putting it near a cool source. The cold retained inside the glass is sure to damage your plant that way.

Nutrient Requirements

The Lucky Bamboo is one of those plants that do not require a lot of fertilizer to live. Over-fertilization is a common problem in this plant and can cause the leaves to turn yellow. In case that happens, you should be quick to change the water of the plant to prevent any damage. Once your Lucky Bamboo has been over-fertilized, keep it off of any fertilizers for several months.
If you are growing the plant in water, then it is best to fertilize it every two months. Just a little dirty aquarium water can do the trick. If not available, you should use a weak liquid fertilizer in very small quantities. If grown in soil, the process of fertilization is a little quicker. You can do it every month in the same amount and the plant will continue to thrive.

Watering Your Lucky Bamboo

Very little water is required to ensure the good health of the Lucky Bamboo. A vase with an inch of water is good enough for the plant to grow. Just be sure to use water that is free of chlorine or any other chemicals as they can damage the roots. The Lucky Bamboo has a high tolerance for over-watering with less of a tolerance for drought. When in question, you are most likely better off over watering.

Lucky Bamboo Disease and Insects

The Lucky Bamboo is susceptible to some common problems, but all of them have easy solutions as well.
• If the leaves are turning yellow, that means either you are using too much fertilizer or the plant is getting too much light. Stop fertilizing for a few weeks and move the plant away from light if that happens.
• Scale and spider mites are the insects that can cause problems with the growth of the plant. The result can be a white substance on the stalks that is sticky to the touch. The solution is to wash the container thoroughly with soap water and placing the stalks in it again.
• Another side effect of too much light and fertilizer is the growth of Algae. The solution is a combination of the two mentioned above.

Shaping a Lucky Bamboo

In case you did not opt for the intricately grown version of the Lucky Bamboo and would like to shape the stalks in your own way, then make sure you have a lot of patience as this is a long process. The stalks can shaped by turning the plant slowly and regularly in front of light so the plant grows towards the light. This is a long, slow process that is best done when the stalks are mostly immature and still pliable.

Finding the Right Place

After reading all the instructions for the growth of a healthy Lucky Bamboo plant, it is time to find the perfect location to put it in. Keep in mind all the conditions that the plant requires to grow and find a suitable place. Do not put it near a window with direct light or near air conditioning vents. Avoid places that may have any chemicals in the atmosphere.
Adhering to all these suggestions will help you grow your plant to its maximum potential and the bright green shoots of the Lucky Bamboo can be a refreshing sight to behold in your room.

Do you have a question about Ficus Trees or any other plant that was not answered here? Please feel free to contact us at 201-794-4747 and speak with one of our knowledgeable staff members. We would be happy to help.

We are New Jersey’s and NYC’s premier source for wholesale tropical plants and cut flowers. We specialize in orders for hard to find plants and cut flowers.

Ficus Care Instructions

Ficus Daniella

Ficus Care Instructions

Ficus Lattice Weave Braid

Ficus Lattice Weave Braid

 

This article will explain the basic procedures for Ficus care – including all types of Ficus, Fiddle Leaf Figs and Rubber Plants. By following these instructions, you should have no problem keeping your Ficus not only surviving, but thriving for years to come. The Ficus are a large group of plants that include some of the most popular varieties found in homes, offices and interior landscapes. Ficus come on a variety of sizes, shapes and leaf types from the small almond shaped Benjamina to the large dinner plate sized leaves of Ficus Lyrata. Many varieties of Ficus are grown outdoors as long as there is no danger of a frost. Most Ficus are fast growers and respond well to pruning. Ficus are native to South East Asia and Australia but can be commonly found all over the world.

Varieties

There are dozens of varieties of Ficus that are cultivated for indoor landscapes. Varieties such as Midnight, Benjamina, Wintergreen and Monique are the typical trunk and canopy plants with smaller, almond shaped leaves. Not far off from them are Amstel King and Ali with a slightly more elongated leaf. Ficus Robusta, Decora, Elastica, Burgundy and Black Prince are varieties that are more commonly called Rubber Plants. Then there are a group of Ficus such as Fiddle Leaf, Little Fiddle and Lyrata that are know as Figs. All types of Ficus are sold in every size pot including 4,6,8,10,12,14,17 and even 21″ pots. They generally can be found groomed to bush shapes, trees, stumps, open weave topiary and even grown on a pyramid frame. When they are young, Ficus stems are fairly flexible and pliable and lend themselves to being twisted and braided into unique shapes. Ficus can reach well over 15′ in height, however – it may take years to reach maximum size when grown indoors. Ficus of all types are also commonly cultivated as Indoor Bonsai. Their tendency to grow aerial roots and their tolerance with heavy pruning make them great specimen Bonsai. Ficus naturally take on the look of an ancient tree, even when young.

Lighting Requirements

Ficus do best in well-lit locations such as a window sill that has an Eastern exposure. Bright but indirect sunlight is optimal regardless of the variety. Be careful not to put your Ficus in full sun unless it has had time to acclimate – because in many cases the plant will burn and the leaves will be damaged in a similar way that people get sunburn. If you have less than optimal lighting available, some Ficus varieties tend to adapt better than others in low light situations. Green Island Ficus, Ali, Amstel King and Robusta tend to do better in low light. Ficus Benjamina is likely the most common variety seen indoors but tend to get thin and wispy when lighting is inadequate. When relocated to a new area it is common for any Ficus to drop a few leaves during their acclimation period. This is normal and will stabilize once the plant is adjusted to it’s new surroundings. Ficus are also fast growers and respond to pruning well. If you feel that your plant is growing too “leggy” a good cutback will help the plant fill in with new growth creating a bushier form.

Ficus Dropping Leaves

Although Ficus are one of the most popular indoor plants, they can also be one of the most finicky. When bringing your Ficus home from the store, or inside after spending a summer outdoors – odds are that the Ficus will drop many of it’s leaves. This is normal and should be expected. It is the way that the plant gets acclimated to it’s new surroundings. Leaf drop should continue for a couple of weeks before tapering off. If you have had you Ficus for some time and leaf drop has started unexpectedly – then there are several questions that you should ask yourself in order to figure out what the issue may be. Is the plant under stress for any reason? Has it been over-watered recently? Under watered? Has there been a change in lighting? Is the plant near a heating or air conditioning vent? Are there any pests or insects? Narrowing down these questions will help you figure out the culprit to why your Ficus is experiencing leaf drop and hopefully you can solve it from there.

Temperature Requirements

Ficus prefer the same temperatures that many homes are kept at on a daily basis. Night time temperatures in the lower 60’s and day time temperatures in the 70’s are ideal. Keep in mind that although your home or office are kept at these average temperatures, other factors may play a part in your plant being too hot or cold. Make sure that your Ficus is not directly affected by a heating or air conditioner vent. The direct cold or hot air will surely damage your plant. You also want to keep an eye on the window if you place your plant in or near one. On very cold days, the glass will transfer the cold – and if the leaves from your Ficus are pressed against the glass, they will become damaged. It is never a good idea to have your plant up against any window or wall. You will also want to avoid any drafts in colder climates. A cold gust of wind from being placed near a door or window that opens could also damage your plant.

 

Watering Ficus Plants

The most important thing to keep in mind when watering Ficus are that you want to avoid creating a situation that promotes root rot. In our homes and offices, we keep Ficus in a light, well-draining soil. They prefer to be kept on the moist side, but not so wet that it damages the plant. Ficus are fairly drought tolerant, so if you are not sure of the watering it may be better to under-water than over do it. There is not specific amount or frequency of water that we can suggest because the lighting, temperature and evaporation rates differ in every location. You will need to develop a feel for the proper amount of water. Try to water at an even amount of moisture, not letting your plant get soaking wet and then allowing it to completely dry out. Do not let water accumulate in the crown or cups that the leaves. Over watering your Ficus could result in the plant dropping a significant amount of leaves. Moderation is key. Any planter that allows for evaporation, air flow and water drainage works well. Once you develop the “feel” for watering, you will be able to judge when to water by picking up the plant. The heavier the plant feels, the more moisture there is in the growing medium. If the plant is too large to lift, a water meter is well worth the investment.

Are Your Plant’s Leaf Tips Turning Brown?

A common problem with Ficus and almost all indoor houseplants is what we call “tipping” or simply the tips of the leaves drying out and turning brown. This can be caused by a number of factors including over-watering, chemical burn from too much fertilizer, Root rot and dry stagnant air. Probably the most common reason your plant is tipping could be in the tap water. Tap water contains salts, chlorine, minerals and fluoride – all of which can build up in the soil of your plant causing the tips of the leaves to burn and turn brown. One way you can reduce this is to use a water filtration system. If you do not have a filtration system available, leaving he water in an open container overnight before using can help relieve some of the chlorine.

Fertilizing Ficus Plants

Do house plant fertilizers work? Definitely. Ficus, like every other living thing need a source of energy. The plants take in their nutrients from the water and potting medium they are planted in. That medium only holds so much, and when the nutrients are depleted, fertilizer is the only source left. People who grow house plants without repotting and fertilizing regularly are essentially starving the plants and holding them back from their full potential. Ficus in particular respond very well to fertilization. There are many different fertilizers on the market and they come in many forms. There are water soluble fertilizers, ready to use liquid, liquid concentrate, fertilizer spikes, time release granules and many others. Which fertilizer works best? That is up for you to decide. We prefer a ready to use liquid simply for the convenience of use. We also dilute the fertilizer and use a small amount every time we water so there is a constant stream of nutrients being fed to the plants.

Ficus Plant Disease and Insects

Ficus are susceptible to insect infestation when grown indoors. The most common problems that can occur are scale, mealy bugs and spider mites. Sap dripping from the plant, a white cotton like substance and leaf drop are all indicators that your Ficus is not well.  All of these issues can be resolved quite easily if spotted early and treated properly. In most cases, a simple treatment of insecticidal soap or a solution of rubbing alcohol and water will do the trick. If you are having problems with your Ficus and not sure of the right solution, contact us and we will be happy to provide the best product for your issue.

Do you have a question about Ficus Trees or any other plant that was not answered here? Please feel free to contact us at 201-794-4747 and speak with one of our knowledgeable staff members. We would be happy to help.

We are New Jersey’s and NYC’s premier source for wholesale tropical plants and cut flowers. We specialize in orders for hard to find plants and cut flowers.

Philodendron Care Instructions

Philodendron Care Instructions

Many people ask us for Philodendron Care Instructions- a plant that is a member of the family Araceae, which includes hundreds of plants such as the Dieffenbachia. By following these instructions, you should have no problem keeping your Philodendron not only surviving, but thriving for years to come. The Philodendron are some of the most popular indoor plants used in homes, offices and interior landscapes due to their attractive appearance and interesting patterns of color on their leaves. They are a staple in any indoor landscape. Philodendron are on NASA’s list of clean air plants because they help filter the air of harmful chemicals such as Benzene, Formaldehyde, Ammonia, Trichloroethylene, Xylene and Toluene. It is recommended to use one plant per 100 square feet of living space to help filter chemicals such as formaldehyde and benzene from the air. Philodendron as also known as their generic names such as Xanadu, Swiss Cheese and Selloum.

Varieties

Philodendron come in many varieties and a range of patterns, shapes and sizes. They are available as a bush and sometimes grown as a vine or hanging basket. Generally providing a thick and dense form, Philodendron are available in 4, 6, 8, 10, 12,14 and 17in pot sizes. The heights will vary depending on what shape that plant was groomed into. Philodendron provide a great alternative to a standard Janet Craig or Corn Plant in an interior or office environment where the lighting is suitable. Popular varieties include Gloriossum, Narrow, Selloum, Swiss Cheese, Monstera, Rojo Congo and Moonlight – although there are dozens of others.

Temperature Requirements

The Philodendron is a great interior plant because it prefers the same temperatures that many homes are kept at on a daily basis. Night time temperatures in the lower 60’s and day time temperatures in the 70’s are ideal. Keep in mind that although your home or office are kept at these average temperatures, other factors may play a part in your plant being too hot or cold. Make sure that your Philodendron is not directly affected by a heating or air conditioner vent. The direct cold or hot air will surely damage your plant. You also want to keep an eye on the window if you place your plant in one. On very cold days, the glass will transfer the cold – and if the leaves of your Philodendron are pressed against the glass, they will become cold damaged. It is never a good idea to have your Philodendron up against any window or wall. You will also want to avoid any drafts in colder climates. A cold gust of wind from being placed near a door or window that opens could also damage your plant.

Watering Philodendron

The most important thing to keep in mind when watering Philodendron are that you want to avoid creating a situation that promotes root rot. In our homes and offices, we keep them in a light, well-draining soil. They prefer to be kept on the dry side, and tend to be very drought tolerant. Philodendron are known to prefer a slightly moist soil that is allowed to fairly dry out between waterings. There is not specific amount or frequency of water that we can suggest because the lighting, temperature and evaporation rates differ in every home. You will need to develop a feel for the proper amount of water. Do not let water accumulate in the crown or cups that the leaves. Moderation is key. Any planter that allows for evaporation, air flow and water drainage works well. Once you develop the “feel” for watering, you will be able to judge when to water by picking up the plant. The heavier the plant feels, the more moisture there is in the growing medium. If the plant is too large to lift, a water meter is well worth the investment.

Are Your Plants Leaf Tips Turning Brown?

A common problem with Philodendron and almost all indoor houseplants is what we call “tipping” or simply the tips of the leaves drying out and turning brown. This can be caused by a number of factors including over-watering, chemical burn from too much fertilizer, root rot and dry stagnant air. Probably the most common reason your plant is tipping could be in the tap water. Tap water contains salts, chlorine, minerals and fluoride – all of which can build up in the soil of your plant causing the tips of the leaves to burn and turn brown. One way you can reduce this is to use a water filtration system. If you do not have a filtration system available, leaving the water in an open container overnight before using can help relieve some of the chlorine.

Fertilizing Philodendron

Do house plant fertilizers work? Definitely. Philodendron, like every other living thing need a source of energy. The plants take in their nutrients from the water and potting medium they are planted in. That medium only holds so much, and when the nutrients are depleted, fertilizer is the only source left. People who grow house plants without repotting and fertilizing regularly are essentially starving the plants and holding them back from their full potential. There are many different fertilizers on the market and they come in many forms. There are water soluble fertilizers, ready to use liquid, liquid concentrate, fertilizer spikes, time release granules and many others. Which fertilizer works best? That is up for you to decide. We prefer a ready to use liquid simply for the convenience of use. We also dilute the fertilizer and use every time we water so there is a constant stream of nutrients being fed to the plants.

Are Philodendron Poisonous to Pets and Humans?

Concerns about toxicity are always an important issue when plants are in the presence of children and pets. Whether Philodendron are toxic to pets are a debatable subject with experiments providing evidence for both sides of the debate…. – however, we always suggest to practice caution and take all steps to avoid the ingestion of any houseplants.

Do you have a question about Philodendron or any other plant that was not answered here? Please feel free to ask in a comment below or contact us at 201-794-4747 and speak with one of our knowledgeable staff members. We would be happy to help.

We are New Jersey’s and NYC’s premier source for wholesale tropical plants and cut flowers. We specialize in orders for hard to find plants and cut flowers.

Wholesale Wreaths and Greens Availability

Wreaths, Cut Trees, Noble Fir, Roping, Christmas Greens

Wholesale Wreaths and Greens Availability For The 2014 Holiday Season

Wreaths, Cut Trees, Noble Fir, Roping, Christmas Greens

Metropolitan Wholesale carries a HUGE selection of Wholesale Wreaths, roping, grave blankets, holiday greens and other items. Here is a sample of our inventory for November and December. Please call 201-794-4747 for pricing.

Wholesale Poinsettias

4″ Pinched

6″ Premium Florist Quality

6 1/2″ Premium Florist Quality

7″ Premium Florist Quality

8″ Premium Florist Quality

10″ Premium Florist Quality

12″ Premium Florist Quality

14″ Premium Florist Quality

Poinsettia Topiaries, Hanging Baskets and Belden Baskets Also Available.

Wholesale PoinsettiasWholesale Balsam Wreaths – Double Faced

Priced By the Piece or By The Dozen

10″, 12″, 14″, 16″, 18″, 20″, 24″, 30″, 36″, 48″, 60″, 72″

Wholesale Noble Fir Wreaths – Single Faced

10″, 14″, 18″

Wholesale Mixed Cone Wreaths – Single Faced

10″, 12″, 14″, 16″, 18″

Wholesale Boxwood Wreaths

12″, 16″

Wholesale Grave Blankets

Medium, Large and Extra Large Balsam on Wooden Frame With Chicken Wire

Wholesale Cut Greens

Bale of Balsam

Noble Fir Bough

White Pine

Noble For Tips

Holly

White Pine Tips

White Pine Bundles

Boxwood Tips

Wholesale Roping

White Pine Roping 25ft, 75ft

Boxwood Roping 30ft, 75ft

Cedar Roping 25ft, 75ft

Douglas Fir Roping 25ft, 75ft

Cedar/Douglas Mix Roping 25ft, 75ft

Wholesale Novelty Greens / Items

Evergreen Swags

Door Charms

Big Macs

Crosses

Mini Bunches

Centerpieces

Bouquet Greens

Noble Fir

Incense Cedar

Cinnamon Cones

Ilex

Red Berries

White Painted Birch

Kissing Balls

Amaryllis

Christmas Cactus

Italian Stone Pine

Norfolk Island Pines

Please call us today to hear pricing or to reserve product! 201-794-4747

 

 

 

 

Hoya Plant Care Instructions

Hoya Hanging Basket

Hoya Care Instructions

Many people ask us for Hoya plant care instructions- a member of the family Apocynaceae. By following these instructions, you should have no problem keeping your Hoya not only surviving, but thriving for years to come. The Hoyas are some of the most popular indoor plants used in homes, offices and interior landscapes due to their attractive appearance, thick waxy leaves and tolerance of poor growing conditions. Hoyas are also appreciated for the star shaped, fragrant flowers they produce. Native to Asia, India, China and Thailand, these plants have grown rapidly in popularity over the last several years.

Varieties

Hoyas come in many varieties and a range of planting styles. They are available as a bush and sometimes grown as a hanging basket. Generally providing a thick and dense foliage, Hoyas tent to climb and prefer something they can latch onto and wind around. The heights will vary depending on what shape that plant was groomed into. The most common variety of Hoya found in retail stores and indoor landscapes is Hoya Carnosa. Hoyas are also more commonly known as the Wax Plant, Hindu Rope Plant or Wax Vine.

Lighting Requirements

Hoya do best in well-lit locations such as a window sill that has an Eastern exposure. Bright but indirect sunlight is optimal. Many varieties of Hoya also do well in full sun. If your Hoya has been grown indoors and is not accustomed to full sun, be careful to wean it into greater amounts of light a little at a time so that you avoid burning the leaves. If you have less than optimal lighting available, some Hoyas can deal with shadier areas but it is not recommended. In most cases, artificial lighting such as in a windowless office is not ideal for this plant. From our experience Hoya are an excellent choice for medium to bright light situations.

Temperature Requirements

The Hoya is a great interior plant because it prefers the same temperatures that many homes are kept at on a daily basis. Night time temperatures in the lower 60’s and day time temperatures in the 70’s are ideal. Keep in mind that although your home or office are kept at these average temperatures, other factors may play a part in your plant being too hot or cold. Make sure that your Hoya is not directly affected by a heating or air conditioner vent. The direct cold or hot air will surely damage your plant. You also want to keep an eye on the window if you place your plant in one. On very cold days, the glass will transfer the cold – and if the leaves of your Hoya are pressed against the glass, they will become cold damaged. It is never a good idea to have your Hoya up against any window or wall. You will also want to avoid any drafts in colder climates. A cold gust of wind from being placed near a door or window that opens could also damage your plant.

Watering Hoya

The most important thing to keep in mind when watering Hoya are that you want to avoid creating a situation that promotes root rot. In our homes and offices, we keep them in a light, well-draining soil. They prefer to be kept on the moist side, but allowed to thoroughly dry out between watering. Hoya are known to prefer a slightly moist soil in the spring and summer months with a much dryer soil in the winter months. There is not specific amount or frequency of water that we can suggest because the lighting, temperature and evaporation rates differ in every home. You will need to develop a feel for the proper amount of water. Try to water at an even amount of moisture, not letting your plant get soaking wet and then allowing it to completely dry out. Do not let water accumulate in the crown or cups that the leaves. Moderation is key. Any planter that allows for evaporation, air flow and water drainage works well. Once you develop the “feel” for watering, you will be able to judge when to water by picking up the plant. The heavier the plant feels, the more moisture there is in the growing medium. If the plant is too large to lift, a water meter is well worth the investment.

Are Your Plants Leaf Tips Turning Brown?

A common problem with Hoya and almost all indoor houseplants is what we call “tipping” or simply the tips of the leaves drying out and turning brown. This can be caused by a number of factors including over-watering, chemical burn from too much fertilizer, root rot and dry stagnant air. Probably the most common reason your plant is tipping could be in the tap water. Tap water contains salts, chlorine, minerals and fluoride – all of which can build up in the soil of your plant causing the tips of the leaves to burn and turn brown. One way you can reduce this is to use a water filtration system. If you do not have a filtration system available, leaving the water in an open container overnight before using can help relieve some of the chlorine.

Fertilizing Hoya

Do house plant fertilizers work? Definitely. Hoya, like every other living thing need a source of energy. The plants take in their nutrients from the water and potting medium they are planted in. That medium only holds so much, and when the nutrients are depleted, fertilizer is the only source left. People who grow house plants without repotting and fertilizing regularly are essentially starving the plants and holding them back from their full potential. There are many different fertilizers on the market and they come in many forms. There are water soluble fertilizers, ready to use liquid, liquid concentrate, fertilizer spikes, time release granules and many others. Which fertilizer works best? That is up for you to decide. We prefer a ready to use liquid simply for the convenience of use. We also dilute the fertilizer and use every time we water so there is a constant stream of nutrients being fed to the plants.

Are Hoyas Poisonous to Pets and Humans?

Concerns about toxicity are always an important issue when plants are in the presence of children and pets. Hoyas are not know to be toxic – however we always suggest to practice caution and take all steps to avoid the ingestion of any houseplants.

Do you have a question about Hoyas or any other plant that was not answered here? Please feel free to ask in a comment below or contact us at 201-794-4747 and speak with one of our knowledgeable staff members. We would be happy to help.

We are New Jersey’s and NYC’s premier source for wholesale tropical plants and cut flowers. We specialize in orders for hard to find plants and cut flowers.

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