Orchids and More Inc. 
Large enough to serve you
but small enough to care.
Orchids and More... More than Orchids !
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Welcome to Orchids and More Inc.

Welcome to Orchids and More Inc… We are much, much, more than orchids, importing fresh cut products from Holland, Thailand, Singapore, and New Zealand and occasionally distribute seasonal domestically grown US products. For quality service and fresh cuts from around the globe, contact us for information concerning our cut orchids, bamboo and extensive line of Holland items.

Large enough to serve you but small enough to care.
Orchids and More... More than Orchids !

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When viewing items on our website we try our best to portray the item as close as possible to the natural color however with today’s technology the color of items may appear different on each individual monitor due to color settings. 

Never trust your monitor’s setting for the true natural color, each may vary.

We track each shipment from the grower to your door.  We cannot control flight delays caused by weather and other natural anomalies. We are good, but some things are out of our control.  We would appreciate if a problem occurs that you notify us immediately.

Orchid Care

We suggest that fresh cut orchids be stored at 50-55 degrees F and we realize that not all shops have a tropical cooler to accommodate orchids. Cut Orchids are very hearty and will do well if stored outside a regular cooler, which may be set at only 39-40 degrees. Hydrate the orchids by snipping ¼ inch from the stem and stand in clean water, away from air-conditioning units and direct sunlight.  You can place the cut orchids in a regular cooler as long as you protect them and by placing them back in the box after they have first been properly processed.  (Standing the box up of course).  Don’t ignore your orchids! If needed, a fresh cut every two to three days will ensure a long lasting stem.

As the name implies we import orchids from Singapore, Thailand and New Zealand. However we are More than Orchids. We have qualified buyers on the Aalsmeer auction that will supply many of your floral needs. Soon we will have pictures of our Singapore orchids for your enjoyment as well as Thailand Lucky Bamboo and pictures of the wonderful flowers from Holland. Please contact us to discuss how, when and where you can obtain your next order of fresh cut flowers.



Information from Wikipedia:

Dendrobium: (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

Pink Rock Orchid, Dendrobium kingianum.

Scientific classification:
Kingdom: Plantae
Division: Magnoliophyta
(unranked): Monocots
Order: Asparagales
Family: Orchidaceae
Subfamily: Epidendroideae
Tribe: Podochilaeae
Subtribe: Dendrobiinae
Genus: Dendrobium. Sw Species. About 1,200; see List of Dendrobium species
Synonyms: Callista Lour. Ceratobium - Pierardia Raf. (non Roxb. ex Jack: preoccupied) - Thelychiton

Dendrobium is a huge genus of orchids. It was established by Olof Swartz in 1799 and today contains about 1,200 species. The genus occurs in diverse habitats throughout much of south, east and southeast Asia, including the Philippines, Borneo, Australia, New Guinea, Solomon Islands and New Zealand. The name is from the Greek dendron ("tree") and bios ("life"); it means "one who lives on trees", or, essentially, "epiphyte". In 1981, Briegar reclassified all terete-leaved Dendrobiums from Australia and New Guinea into a new genus, Dockrillia. The Winika orchid from New Zealand was formerly D. cunninghamii, but has now been moved into a monotypic genus Winika. In 1989, Clements upgraded the D. speciosum complex into individual species [1]; similarly, the D. bigibbum complex (which contains the well-known Cooktown Orchid of Australia, D. phalaenopsis) has recently been split up.
Parish's Dendrobium, Dendrobium parishiiDendrobium species are either epiphytic, or occasionally lithophytic. They have adapted to a wide variety of habitats, from the high altitudes in the Himalayan mountains to lowland tropical forests and even to the dry climate of the Australian desert. This genus of sympodial orchids develop pseudobulbs, which vary in length from a few centimetres (e.g. Dendrobium cuthbertsonii) to two metres long (e.g. Dendrobium pulchellum). Most grow into long reedlike stems. Some appear densely covered with short white or black hairs (Dendrobium infundibulum). In selected species, the short, ovate leaves grow alternately over the whole length of the stems, in others, the leaves are bunched towards the apex of the stem (e.g. Dendrobium tetragonum). The axillary inflorescence vary in length from insignificant to 1m long, and can carry from a few (1-4) (e.g. Dendrobium nobile) to as many as 100 (e.g. Dendrobium speciosum) flowers. Deciduous species carry their leaves for one to two years then typically flower on leafless canes, while canes of evergreen species usually flower in the second year and can continue to flower for a number of years (e.g. Dendrobium densiflorum). These orchids grow quickly throughout summer, but take a rest during winter. Dormant buds erupt into shoots from the base of the pseudobulb mainly in spring, and a few species in autumn. This is then followed by rapid growth of new roots. Reproduction is usually through seed, but a few species reproduce asexually through keikis produced along the stem, usually after flowering and sometimes as a result of injury to the growing tip.
Selected species
Dendrobium amethystoglossum– Amethyst Tongued Dendrobium
Dendrobium anosmum – Unscented Dendrobium - misnomer
Dendrobium auriculatum – Eared Dendrobium
Dendrobium bicaudatum – Two-tailed Dendrobium
Dendrobium bukidnonensis– Bukidnon Dendrobium
Dendrobium bullenianum – Bullen's Orange Dendrobium
Dendrobium candidum
Dendrobium cariniferum
Dendrobium ceraula – Horned Dendrobium ... etc see full description at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dendrobium

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