Staghorn ferns really don't require much upkeep to speak of. They don't need soil and are more than content to hang on your husband's left-over wood scraps all their happy days. The only thing they ask of you is to bathe in a tub of water once a week or so and maybe a little fertilizer every so often.
If you can manage to do these two things, a staghorn fern will gladly reward you with the most beautiful display of staghorn-like fronds you've ever laid your eyes upon.
So with that said, I gave the Kokedama technique a try using my potbound fern.
To make a Kokedama ball, gather some sphagnum moss that has been sufficiently soaked in water, some twine (or monofilament for a longer-lasting string), and your staghorn fern.
My staghorn had two plants growing in the pot, so I divided them using a serrated knife.
Next, I snugly packed a generous amount of moss all around the root ball (be sure not to cover the brown sterile fronds which are a necessary part of the staghorn that helps secure the plant to its host). As you pack the moss, form it into the shape of a ball in a thick mass of moss about two to three times the size of the root ball.
Once I was happy with the general shape, I began firmly wrapping twine around the moss ball in a random pattern. You will have to deal with moss falling off, but don't worry. Just keep replacing it as it does so. Eventually, as you have enough of the twine wrapped around the ball, the moss will begin to stay in place for you.
Two very important details as you start are 1) begin winding your string at the top of the plant so that it will hang properly in the end, and 2) leave a few inches of excess twine at the beginning so that you'll have enough to tie off.
After you have secured the moss ball with twine, use those few excess inches of twine you made at the beginning to tie off the string. Next, cut the twine at the desired length for hanging.
After you have done this, soak your Kokedama in a bowl of water for a few minutes, let drain, then hang your beautiful creation in a well lit spot.
I'm happy to say that it's been over a year now and my Kokedama is thriving with just a weekly soaking and a water soluble fertilizer added about once per month. I'm pretty sure gardening doesn't get any easier than that.