The Perfect Day to See the Crystal Habit
A perfect day to see the crystal habit in the wild is a sunny, cool day.
A cool day means the temperature is around 70°F and there are no cloud cover.
If you live in a very humid area, this is a perfect day, too.
If the weather is good, the habit will stay up in the sky.
In the spring, you can get a few hours of daylight a day.
For the most part, the crystal needs a lot of sunlight to grow.
In winter, the temperature should drop below 30°F, and it can get as low as 5°F.
The most important thing to remember is that the crystal will not survive for more than a few days if it is not fed.
Here are some tips on what to do if you’re going to see a crystal in the field: Bring a bag of food and a water source with you, so you don’t have to carry around extra supplies.
If possible, bring something like a shovel or shovels, as they’re good for digging in.
Keep a large water container in your car to store your water in.
If your area has an abundance of plants and insects, you should have a plant that will thrive in the desert.
Be sure to have your backcountry vehicle equipped with a shovel to dig for crystals.
Make sure you’re well-rested.
A dehydrator is a great way to dehydrate your crystals before they’re sent back to your backyard for the final processing.
Be wary of being dehydrated too long, as dehydration will cause the crystals to break down, and you may not get them the next day.
You can also freeze crystals in a sealed bag to use for making crystal cheese, or to store in a cool dry place like a refrigerator.
Do not dehydrate crystals in the heat of the sun.
It will not work well, and the crystals may start to turn brown.
Keep them in a cooler area to prevent them from getting brown.
If crystals are on a ledge or on a tree, you might want to consider taking them down with a pole, as the crystal could break through and become lost.
Do some research on the crystals that you see.
A great resource for this is Crystal Habit: A Guide to Crystal Habit in the Wild.
For information about the Crystal Habits of Arizona, see Crystal Habit Guide.
If there are any issues with your crystals, or if you see any new crystals in your area, report them to the Arizona Department of Environmental Quality.
If a crystal becomes a problem, there are some things you can do: Call the local wildlife agency.
Get information about where to look for and how to avoid getting caught in a crystal hole.
Call your local newspaper.
Look for local news stories about crystal hole issues.
Contact your local water district.
Report any new problems to your state water department.
Check with your local park authority to see if they have any information about crystal holes.
If they do, they can be contacted by phone, and they can offer help to you.