Showing 17–28 of 28 results

  • Bromeliad – Neoregelia 50cm

  • Asparagus Fern


    Asparagus setaceus, commonly called asparagus fern, is not in fact a fern. It is a bushy, evergreen, twining vine with wiry, spiny, scrambling or climbing stems that typically grow to 10-20′ long. It features feathery, fern-like flattened sprays of bright green stems, small white summer flowers and deep purple berries. The true leaves of this plant are tiny dry scales. The structures which appear to be leaves are flattened shoots (modified stems) called cladodes or cladophylls on which the flowers and fruits are borne. Asparagus ferns are easy-to-care-for plants that grow as houseplants and in shady gardens. Asparagus ferns perform best in organically rich, well-drained soil. Drought-tolerant once they’re established in the garden, the plants should be kept evenly moist.

  • Philodendron White Princess


    Philodendron erubescens ‘White Princess’ is an evergreen perennial cultivar in the Araceae family. It climbs through the use of aerial roots and will benefit from a moss pole to encourage its climbing habit. Philodendron White Princess likes a position in bright, indirect light, in well-draining soil for optimal growth. It also benefits from the highest humidity you can provide.

  • Philodendron Prince Of Orange


    The Philodendron Prince of Orange gets its name from its uniquely hued leaves, which change color over time. New growth starts a starburst yellow when it first emerges, transitioning first to copper tones, and ultimately settling into darker shades of green. The Prince of Orange appreciates a bright location in your home or office, out of reach of direct sunlight, in a spot where it will receive plenty of ambient or filtered light throughout the day.

  • Philodendron Pink Princess


    Best grown in evenly moist, rich, humus soils in part shade. Too much shade will reduce the variegation and produce leggy growth. Avoid harsh, afternoon sun. Requires the support of a trellis or other structure. Prune to maintain a compact size. Also prune out stems that have reverted to solid, non-variegated foliage. Propagate from stem cuttings.

  • Philodendron Pacova


    Philodendron Martianum commonly known as Fatboy is a rare variety. This is an easy care plant that can adapt to all kinds of conditions as long as you keep it warm. Water once the top soil feels dry, droopy leaves can mean too much or not enough water. A Philodendron can survive in low light but grows faster and looks better in medium light.

  • Philodendron Sun red


    Philodendron selloum ‘Sun Red’ is an upright, clumping plant whose large, oval, leathery leaves start off bright red, then burgundy or red-purple and eventually green when mature. Philodendron Sun Red thrives in bright indirect light, warm and humid conditions and moderately moist well-drained soils that are rich in organic matter coupled with monthly feeding during the growing season.

  • Philodendron Caramel


    Philodendron Caramel Marble is arguably one of the most sought-after rare Philodendron species in the rare aroid collector community. This unique Philodendron plant features serrated foliage that is variegated with shades ranging from orange, red, pink and green. When fully mature, a single leaf can grow to 2 feet in length with width ranging from 10-14 inches. Aside from its beauty, it is a slow-growing plant, and the leaves can reach a large size beyond your imagination. It thrives well in moist, but not soggy soil, and also loves to stay near the natural light through windows. Don’t forget to water it when the dry comes.

  • Jade Plant


    A branched, succulent shrub commonly grown indoors, jade plant features thick, woody stems and glossy green, fleshy, oblong leaves up to two inches long. This low-maintenance plant lives a long time, taking on the appearance of a miniature tree as it ages. And it’s very easy to propagate. Just stick its leaves (stem end down) into the soil, where new roots will grow. Jade plant prefers well-drained gritty soil; saturated soil will cause root rot. Water jade plant when the soil is almost completely dry to the touch but not so dry it pulls away from the pot’s edge, which makes it hard to rewet. Jade plant is more likely to suffer when overwatered than underwatered.

  • Ficus Ginseng Bonsai Plant


    The tree is also known as a potbelly fig as well as Taiwan ficus or Indian laurel fig. Ficus trees grow very quickly and make excellent indoor plants. This is a tropical tree, so it needs to be indoors where temperatures are 60 to 75 Fahrenheit. The tree needs plenty of bright light but it should be indirect. Avoid the southern exposure where the sun may burn leaves. Outdoors, the tree requires sun to shady conditions. ficus ginseng is often recommended for beginning bonsai growers. This is because it is such an easy tree to grow.

  • Peace Lily


    Peace lilies (Spathiphyllum species) are attractive indoor foliage plants that produce showy white flowers. They are one of the few foliage plants that will flower in low light. Peace lilies are easy to grow, making them a popular choice for houseplants and one of the top selections of air-purifying indoor plants. Peace lilies will flourish in almost any well-drained potting mix. Soil should be kept moist but not soggy and allowed to dry out slightly between waterings. If the soil is allowed to dry out excessively, the plant will wilt, and the leaves and edges will turn yellow.

  • Chinese Lucky Bamboo Plant


    Lucky Bamboo’s a fascinating houseplant that grows in water. Lucky Bamboo isn’t a bamboo. The canes, stalks, or stems (whatever you prefer to call them) resemble the canes of a bamboo plant and that’s the origin of “bamboo” in its common name. It’s a dracaena, Dracaena sanderiana or D. braunii to be exact. This is a plant that goes both ways: it grows for the long haul in both water and/or soil.