• Rated 0 out of 5

      5″ Hoya Wayetti

      $30.00

      The Hoya Wayetti is a luscious succulent that is of tropical descent. For years, it may have been a staple ornamental plant in many oriental households. With its drought-tolerant characteristic and long-lived foliage, Hoyas are a must-have in your garden and indoor plant collections!

      The Wayetti light requirements ranges from bright indirect light to a bit of full sun, but never to the extent that it can ruin the plant’s delicate foliage. Light is an important aspect of growing any variegated specimen, and it is certainly crucial especially if you wish to maintain those beautiful streaks of colors in the leaves.

      As an epiphytic plant, less is more when it comes to watering. The key to avoiding overwatering – which can be fatal to the plant – is by checking first if the top inch of the soil feels completely dry to the touch.

      It is ideal to water Hoya once every two weeks, but you need to adjust your watering when it is summer as the plant may need more moisture, and then reduce it in the onset of winter. Be mindful of your Hoya watering needs, and do not overdo it as it can lead to root rot.

       

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      5″ Rhipsalis Pilocarpa “Bearded”

      $20.00

      Rhipsalis pilocarpa is a small shrub cactus found growing mostly on rocks and tree trunks in the tropics. Coming from a genus with an abundant species, the Rice cactus attracts attention with its unique set of stems that may become dangly over time. An ideal indoor plant that’s easy to care for.

      The rice cactus light needs to be bright and filtered.  If you wish to grow the plant indoors, be sure to place it in a humid room with a fair level of temperature.

      Allow the sail to maintain moisture, drying out only moderately between watering.  The trick is to water thoroughly, making sure that the excess drains out completely. You may want to check first when the top inch of the soil feels dry to the touch. Avoid soggy soil as this can cause root rot in the long term.

      This fun little plant has white hairs all over, making it seems as though it is bearded.

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      4″ Trio Star (Maranta)

      $25.00$40.00

      The Stromanthe sanguine, or Triostar plant, is a very attractive houseplant. Foliage is a mix of red, white, and green. Triostar can reach 2 to 3 feet in height, and 1 to 2 feet across. It is a relative of the prayer plant (or Maranta leuconeura). Triostar plants are sometimes considered difficult to maintain, but by following the basics of Triostar care, this specimen will grow and thrive year-round.

      The Triostar cannot exist in a dry environment, as its native to the Brazilian rain forest. Misting or placing a pebble tray under the plant can help to provide humidity. The greatest asset to providing the needed humidity is to use a room humidifier.

      Triostars should be watered with moderate frequency. Soil should remain moist, but the top inch should be dried out before watering again. They need a bright, indirect light, as direct sunlight

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      6″ Neon Pothos (Hanging Basket)

      $40.00

      As one of the most popular and eye-catching varieties of pothos, neon pothos (Epipremnum aureum ‘Neon’) are low-fuss houseplants that are sure to brighten up any corner of your home.

      Neon pothos grow naturally as forest understory plants and can adapt to a wide range of partial lighting conditions. That being said, bright indirect light is best in order to keep the leaves vibrant and avoid leggy growth.

      Allow the top 2 to 3 inches of soil to dry out between waterings and then water thoroughly. Neon pothos are susceptible to root rot if their roots are left standing in water, so always ensure that your plant is in a pot with adequate drainage to ensure that the roots aren’t waterlogged.  While they appreciate regular watering, they bounce back easily if you forget to water them every once in awhile.

      *As a variety of the common golden pothos, all parts of the neon pothos are considered toxic to catsdogs, and humans if ingested

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      6″ White Fusion Calathea

      $40.00$70.00

      Calathea is a genus of flowering plants belonging to the family Marantaceae. They are commonly called calatheas or prayer plants. About 200 species formerly assigned to Calathea are now in the genus Goeppertia. Calathea currently contains around 60 species.

      Calatheas enjoy weekly waterings, allowing the top 2′ of soil to dry out partially. In winter, we recommend watering less frequently to prevent overwatering and root rot. This plant is not very drought tolerant, and extended periods of dryness will cause leaf edges to brown.

      Calathea plants need bright, but not direct, sunlight to grow. This is because they grow on the floor of jungles and forests where they get limited light through the tops of the trees. In fact, direct sunlight will burn the leaves of a Calathea plant and cause it to lose its vibrant colors.

      These plants are sensitive to chemicals in our water so be sure to allow your tap water to distil up to 24 hours before using.

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      8″ Grape Ivy

      $40.00

      Gorgeous grape ivy produces luscious full greenery and is more easy to care for then regular ivy.

      Grape ivy prefers a medium to bright indirect light and being a tropical vine, grape ivy doesn’t like conditions below 50°F (10°C). It has medium watering needs, too, meaning it likes the soil to dry out just a bit before you water it again.

       

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      4″ Euphorbia Trigona

      $20.00$35.00

      Euphorbia trigona, the African milk tree, cathedral cactus, or Abyssinian euphorbia, is a species of flowering plant that originates from Central Africa.

      Euphorbia trigona rubra prefers bright lighting conditions. Direct sunlight is OK but take care to ensure this does not scorch the plant.

      Cacti and succulents are plants that love to be neglected and prefer it when you forget about them for weeks at a time. These types of plants thrive in warm and dry climates, which means they also don’t like to get watered very often.

      To water your African milk tree, wait until the soil is dry to the touch. Then, water your plant thoroughly, making sure that the water drains out of the bottom of the pot. A drainage hole is very important for drought-loving plants because it removes the excess moisture from the soil. This plant will not tolerate wet feet! Allow the plant to dry out completely before watering again

      These unique plant is perfect in the back metallic ceramic pot.

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      4″ Rhipsalis Burchelli

      $15.00

      The Rhipsalis cereuscula is a small shrub cactus found growing mostly on rocks and tree trunks in the tropics. Coming from a genus with an abundant species, the Rice cactus attracts attention with its unique set of stems that may become dangly over time. An ideal indoor plant that’s easy to care for.

      The rice cactus light needs to be bright and filtered.  If you wish to grow the plant indoors, be sure to place it in a humid room with a fair level of temperature.

      Allow the sail to maintain moisture, drying out only moderately between watering.  The trick is to water thoroughly, making sure that the excess drains out completely. You may want to check first when the top inch of the soil feels dry to the touch. Avoid soggy soil as this can cause root rot in the long term.

      This fun little plant comes in this darker textured ceramic pot shown.

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      4″ Sansevieria Birds Nest

      $30.00

      Sansevieria Hahnii is a popular, compact Bird’s Nest Snake Plant. The dark, glossy leaves are funnel shaped and form an elegant rosette of lush succulent foliage with horizontal grey-green variegation. Sansevieria will adapt to different light levels, however the colours are enhanced in bright, filtered conditions.

      Medium indirect light preferred but tolerates low light and partial shade. This is a popular office plant because it is one of the top plants that grow in fluorescent lights.

      Water deeply but only when you are sure the soil is totally dry.  Roughly every 3 plus weeks.

      CONTAINER MAY CHANGE DUE TO AVAILBILITY

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      6″ Scindapsis Silver Satin

      $30.00$55.00

      Scindapsus pictus, or silver vine, is a species of flowering plant in the arum family Araceae, native to India, Bangladesh, Thailand, Peninsular Malaysia, Borneo, Java, Sumatra, Sulawesi, and the Philippines. Growing to 3 m tall in open ground, it is an evergreen climber.

      This is one of the more straightforward indoor plants you can own in terms of care needs. In five years of owning mine, they’ve never been attacked by any insect pest and maintenance has just consisted of removing the occasional yellow leaf

      Truly a versatile plant when it comes to light levels. They can deal with direct sunlight in a South facing window if given some protection and adjustment time (don’t suddenly move it from a dark location to one with full, intense Summer sun).

      They’re not overly thirsty and can deal with some drought if it happens. They’ll be happiest if you let around half or two thirds of the soil fully dry out before you water them again.

      This gorgeous silver plant comes in a nice ceramic pot to compliment.  Perfect pairing.

    • Rated 0 out of 5

      5” Hoya Carnosa Tri Colour

      $30.00

      The Hoya carnosa Variegata, commonly known as  Hoya Tricolor is a luscious succulent that is of tropical descent. For years, it may have been a staple ornamental plant in many oriental households. With its drought-tolerant characteristic and long-lived foliage, Hoyas are a must-have in your garden and indoor plant collections!

      The Hoya Tricolor light requirements ranges from bright indirect light to a bit of full sun, but never to the extent that it can ruin the plant’s delicate foliage. Light is an important aspect of growing any variegated specimen, and it is certainly crucial especially if you wish to maintain those beautiful streaks of colors in the leaves.

      As an epiphytic plant, less is more when it comes to Hoya Tricolor watering. The key to avoiding overwatering – which can be fatal to the plant – is by checking first if the top inch of the soil feels completely dry to the touch.

      It is ideal to water Hoya carnosa Variegata once every two weeks, but you need to adjust your watering when it is summer as the plant may need more moisture, and then reduce it in the onset of winter. Be mindful of your Hoya tricolor’s watering needs, and do not overdo it as it can lead to root rot.

       

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