I took apart one of my tanks recently and had some extra plants left over that couldn't go anywhere else, so I decided to try to transition them to emersed growth. Turns out it was a good idea because I think I killed the rest of the plants with too long of an h2o2 dip Setup: Dollar store plastic container, with a mix of organic potting soil and soil from the compost pile, covered with saran wrap. Light: Window Ferts: None so far, I imagine the soil is quite nutrient rich. Next time I add water I may mix some Nilocg Thrive and GH booster in. Plants: Hygrophila siamensis 53B (how did Tropica come up with this?) Micranthemum monte carlo Hemianthus micranthemoides (pearlweed, possibly hitchhiked in with the monte carlo) I soaked the soil with water and laid the plants down horizontally, so that the leaves could draw moisture from the soil. There was actually too much water and the plants basically sunk down into the soil like quicksand, and I had a hard time getting them to stay above it. In the long run, it didn't turn out to be a big problem. 1 week: It looks pretty gross and there's cyanobacteria growing on the surface of the soil (came from the tank), but the plants are doing very well so far. Monte carlo starting to peek above the surface The hygrophila has done a 90 degree turn and the top (or bottom?) is growing vertically now. I will continue to update! My goal is to get these plants to where they can grow in regular room conditions in very wet soil, but without being covered. This will be really useful for scaping a tank with plants grown above the waterline, but roots in the water. I know the hygrophila is 100% capable of this, as seen in George Farmer's video: Spoiler: VideoHowever, I don't know if I'll be able to get the monte carlo to grow in lower humidity.