Fish Tank Aquarium Plant Grass Seeds "Australia" Decor Home Garden Easy Plant Seeds Beautifying Plant Name: Plant Grass Seeds "Australia" Decor Home Garden Easy Plant Quantity: 50 seeds/pack Germination time: 5-7 days For germination temperature: 15-20 Celsius. Package: 1 PP Simple Packaging Applications: aquarium, underwater, pond etc. How to Grow Aquatic Plants from Seeds - National Gardens - YouTube .https://www . youtube . com/watch?v=9uiHB09K0ik Aquatic plant seeds should be germinated in normal enviroment ( outside aquarium ) before transplanting them into an aquarium. 1. Some aquatic plant seeds are as tiny as dust particles. Please be careful in handling the seeds.2. Take a tray or normal garden pot with holes at the bottom. You can use any kind of container by punching holes to it.3. Fill the tray or pot with potting media. For this you can use normal garden soil or coco peat if available .4. Now place a plate or saucer filled with water below the tray or pot so that the pollig, media always stays wet.Please remember that soil or cocopeat should always be wet.5. Finaly SURFACE SOW the seeds. That is , sow the seeds just above the potting media. DO NOT cover the seeds. IF the seeds are to large slightly cover them. Germination will take about 7 to 15 days . 6. When the plants were about 1 inch tall transplant them into your aquarium. Make sure that the fishes in your aquarium are well fed before transplanting the plants. 7. Care for your aquatic plants . Provide plants with adequate light and do not over crowd the aquarium with fishes.You can do all this steps directly in to your aquarium , but you will have to remove the water.Thank You and Happy Gardening ! Check out my other items! The Foreground of an AquascapeThe foreground of an aquascape plays a decisive role. It draws the eye into the tank, forms a smooth transition to the middle ground and the back and, in addition, enhances the feeling of depth in the tank. Quite often so-called ground-covering plants are used in this zone, however, some non-planted areas to accentuate the free spaces in the tank may add greatly to the layout. There are many suitable ground-covering plants for the foreground, some of them spreading by runners or stolons, some of them short stem plants running atop the ground. Glossostigma elatinoides for example, in short called just “Glosso”, is a very popular stolon-forming ground cover. Its shoots are individually planted in the substrate and form a green carpet in a relatively short time. Another of the prevalent ground covers is Hemianthus callitrichoides, counted among the stem plants. It spreads more slowly than Glossostigma, but forms very dense cushions on the ground. Hemianthus callitrichoides “Cuba” (often shortened to “HCC”) comes in pots and is best divided into small parts, which are planted in the substrate.Snails, catfish and Amano shrimp just love unearthing these plants and have brought many an aquascaper to the verge of despair. We recommend that you wait until the plants have taken root before you stock the tank with animals.As a rule, all ground covers have to be trimmed from time to time. A sharp pair of scissors is suitable for this kind of work. Cut boldly. Even though the plants may look rather barren after trimming, they will soon sprout again and bring you back a healthy green aquarium carpet.Of course, there are many more attractive alternatives for planting the foreground, and, depending on your layout, different plants are suitable. A grasslike plant like Eleocharis parvula might also look good – there really are no limits for plant choice in the individual areas. You can even integrate stem plants with a taller growth into foreground layouts if you trim them regularly, or if you choose an altogether different approach. In our chapter “Basic Forms in Aquascaping” we describe what the use of tall plants in the foreground of a tank may do for the overall perspective. Basically, anything is admissible that enables you to create an attractive aquarium.After all, a green carpet formed by plants is not a must in an aquascape. Depending on the layout, unplanted sandy areas with some smaller rocks may look even more attractive than a fully green foreground. The colour and the structure of the sand creates a strong, exciting contrast to the rest of the layout. It is important though to make a smooth transition from sandy to planted areas. Tall stem plants bordering directly on the sandy zones usually look very unattractive. It is more pleasing to the eye if you use plants that stay smaller first in order to create a smooth transition to the middle ground. Decorative materials like rocks or driftwood can look good in this transitional area. There are no limits to the aquascaper’s imagination, however, an agreeable design should always be considered a priority. Too many different plant species or decorative materials tend to make the design inharmonious and do not always fit into the overall layout. Sometimes, less is considerably more.