Greetings! This small blog has a simple purpose - to chronicle the Geocaching adventures of Tokasper.
We are a small family (two boys and their parents) living in Copenhagen, Denmark.
As both parents travel a lot we will be logging both Danish and international caches.

"We use billion dollar satellites to find tupperware in the woods"

torsdag den 24. januar 2013

Geocaching on a cold winter day

Hello all,
We managed to grab a quick cache this weekend, and then the severe Danish winter drove us home.
The cache was called Futtog - Nordhavn (Nht) C1A1KD.

Not a bad cache, interesting placement and a great view of the Nordhavn trainstation and the harbour behind it:

All the best,

onsdag den 16. januar 2013

Geocaching in Marocco

Hello all,
We hid from all the Christmas fuss in Marocco. Nothing like being in a Muslim country at Christmas. We also managed to log a single cache in Marrakesh: Marrakech - La Koutoubia (GC2PRT9)

 Quite a special cache, instead of being on the location stated in the description, the cache was guarded by the gardener/security guard at the park. While my wife was climbing the palm tree searching, he called us over and had both the cache and a pen to write with.

 He didn't ask for any money or similar, so all in all a great service. And only in Africa does each cache have its own guard :-).

All the best,

Good advice concerning geocaching

1. Some cachers go to great effort to maintain quality caches.
2. Some cache owners are amazingly creative.
3. Some caches are abandoned relatively fast.
4. There is ambiguity in the geocaching guidelines…and varying interpretations.
5. I don’t think I want to be a reviewer.
6. There is an art to reading the GPS.
7. The vast majority of cache coordinates are pretty gosh darn accurate.
8. Seconds count when attempting to be the FTF.
9. FTF’s are amazingly addictive.
10. It’s stupid to go out caching all afternoon in 102 degree heat with bad air conditioning.
11. A lot of cachers don’t log their DNF’s.
12. I hate lamp post hides – boring.
13. I love lamp post hides – nothing better after a few DNF’s or to reach a milestone.
14. I understand why people have stamps for their names.
15. There is a special place in heck for people who run their stamps across three or four lines on a small cache log. Yes, you should be ashamed if you do this.
16. A lot of logs are damp, moist, wet, mush.
17. A lot of seemingly waterproof containers…aren’t.
18. Some cache owners don’t think their plan through.
19. There are a lot of parks and green areas I didn’t know about.
20. Just because there are a million great hiding places in the rocks doesn’t mean the cache isn’t really in the bushes.
21. There are a lot of cedar trees and bushes in our area.
22. I hate cedar trees and bushes.
23. I’m starting to hate pine trees.
24. Muggles are everywhere.
25. Muggles sneak up on you.
26. Some muggles are oblivious to the world around them.
27. Muggles sometimes find caches…and sign them.
28. I’m surprise that some caches have never been muggled.
29. Some descriptions have nothing to do with the cache.
30. Some hints, really aren’t.
31. I would really like to meet some of the cache owner’s.
32. I find I mentally assign a gender to some ‘genderless’ cache owners – and am often right.
33. There are some muggles you should just not go caching with…seriously.
34. It’s possible to spot another geocacher from several hundred feet away.
35. Some cache descriptions tell some very poignant stories.
36. There are a lot of spiders and bugs in this world.
37. There are a lot of sharp and pokey things in this world.
38. I need to buy gloves.
39. Long sleeve shirt might not be a bad idea either.
40. The best geocaching pen in the world is the Sharpie Fine Point Pen.

torsdag den 27. januar 2011


Information from

H 20 Hydrocotyle leucocephala
Brasilian Water Ivy
Characteristics: Long tendrils with light green, circular leaves with crenate margins.

Sprout length: 60 cm. Growth rate: 10 cm per week.
Propagation: Side sprouts.
Requirements: Undemanding.
Special note: Grows very well as a floating plant too.

Anubias Nana

Family Araceae
Part of the world Africa
Height 7-15 cm
Width 8-15 cm
Light requirements low-average
Temperature 20-30oC
Hardness tolerance soft-average
pH tolerance acid-neutral
Easiness easy

Tropica Aquarium Plants was the first nursery to grow Anubias barteri v. nana in the 1970"s. It is a very sturdy swamp plant and it often set submerged flowers - it seems like the plant doesn"t realize it is growing submerged. It is slow growing and should be offered low light regimes to avoid algal growth on the leaves. It accepts all kind of freshwaters - hard and soft, acid and alkaline.
Anubias barteri v. nana prefers to grow the rhizome above or on the substrate surface and it is therefore very suitable for growth directly on rocks and roots. It is easily reproduced by dividing the rhizome and Tropica produces Anubias barteri v. nana on lava, roots, and in pots.

Cryptocoryne Parva

Dwarf Cryp'
Sri Lanka
Characteristics: Small, lanceolate and narrow leaves; mostly slightly bent backwards. Colour middle green. Height: 5 cm. Growth rate: Yearly 5 - 8 leaves. Propagation: Runners. Special note: Smallest of the Cryptocoryne species, maling it a great foreground plant!

Green Cabomba (Multiple bunch of stems)

Middle America
Characteristics: Stem plant with finely divided leaves, carried in opposite pairs on the long, thin stem.
Sprout length: 20 in. Growth rate: Weekly 2 - 4 in. Propagation: Cuttings of at least 10 in. Requirements: Undemanding. Special note: Linear floating leaves are produced to support white flowers.

Saggitaria Dwarf (subulata, dwarf) 

Rosette plant with approx. 1/4 inches wide and 2 inch long leaves. Carpet forming.

onsdag den 19. januar 2011

African Dwarf Frog

tirsdag den 4. januar 2011


Tateurndina ocellicauda:

 Månelys / moon light LED



Hjerseni & Co.

Brigittae og Co.

torsdag den 16. december 2010

Killi fish groups

100 Fundulus, Cyprinodon, Jordanella, Aphanius, Valencia a.o.
200 Southamerican annuals.
300 Rivulus
400 Nothobranchius, Pronothobranchius and Fundulosoma.
500 Epiplatys, Aplocheilus, Episemion and Pachypanchax.
600 Chromaphyosemion, Kathetys and Diapteron.
700 Aphyosemion s.s., Scriptaphyosemion and Archiaphyosemion.
800 Aphyosemion (Mesoaphyosemion).
900 Callopanchax and Fundulopanchax
1000 Lampeyes and Oryzias.