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On Jun 10, 2011, pickyjulie from Leesburg, FL wrote:
This is an indispensable little workhorse, especially in the small landscape, in any area where it can be grown outside [I am in Central FL zone 9] Beautiful, reliable green with attractive banded whorled rosettes of short leaves-- given good conditions, will quickly sucker out thick new plants to form "groundcover" 6" height thick clumps.
Found it in a recommendation from this site [Thank You!] for the vendor glasshouseworks.com and received perfect, excellent condition plants  which are in the ground and doing very, very well as an anchor to a long low hedge of rhaliopsis. Worth seeking out.
On May 20, 2008, IRFAN_LODHI from faisalabad Pakistan (Zone 10b) wrote:
sansevieria hahnii trifasciata is really a good luck plant because it is grow quickly in zone 10 b . i found it quickly grower succlents plant .in winter it requires more drainage potting . but in spring it makes many off set .this plant makes its off set through leaves also .
On Mar 29, 2008, Sansevieria from Orangeburg, NY (Zone 6a) wrote:
Did you know that the Sansevieria "Hahnii" was discovered by someone named William W. Smith, Jr. in the Crescent Nursery Company, New Orleans, Louisiana. This plant was discovered in 1939 and was patented by 1941. The patent (Plant Patent No. 470) was assigned to Sylvan Frank Hahn, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
On Jan 2, 2008, JerusalemCherry from Dunellen, NJ (Zone 6b) wrote:
The "Bird’s Nest" variety of the Snake Plant (Sansevieria trifasciata ‘Hahnii’) is only about seven to eight inches tall. Its darker green foliage is arranged in an attractive rosette. This lovely dwarf plant was discovered in 1939 in New Orleans, USA.
Same care as the standard Snake Plant, just make sure you take care in winter to keep rather dry or you can get root rot. Feed with cactus plant food or half rate of 20-20-20.
This plant is hard to come by, never seen to often.
On Sep 16, 2007, Kaelkitty from Adelaide Australia (Zone 10a) wrote:
The original 'Hahnii' cultivar, with plain two tone green leaves. Even this version is prone to suddenly rotting especially if exposed to excessive water, cold or a combination of the two.
This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:
Ashdown, Arkansas Bay Hill, Florida Bithlo, Florida Leesburg, Florida Ocala, Florida Baton Rouge, Louisiana Fort Meade, Maryland Dunellen, New Jersey (2 reports) Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Spring Branch, Texas