The Peperomia succulent’s growing notoriety has led to an increased appreciation for it among terrarium enthusiasts and botanists alike. For obvious reasons, this is the case: For displays that will be up for a while, the long-lasting beauty of Peperomia’s brilliantly colored blossoms is a must. However, like many other succulents, peperomias are susceptible to
Picea omorika, more often known as the Serbian spruce, is a species of evergreen conifer that can grow to be 70 feet tall and 10 feet wide. Growing only three to six inches per year, the dwarf cultivar “Nana” (Picea omorika “Nana”) has a height and spread of four to eight feet. According to the
The ZZ Plant (Zamioculcas Zamiifolia) is trying to communicate with you by turning it’s color brown to alert you to a problem. Learn what’s causing it and how to stop it from happening again to help them. In this article, I’ll discuss some potential reasons behind this and several easy ways to fix the problem.
The Dracaena fragrans, originally from Africa, are now often cultivated as an indoor plant throughout the European Union. Long, narrow leaves resembling corn stalks grow slowly along thick canes or stems. They develop at a slow rate. In addition to growing in a manner reminiscent of palm trees, which has earned them the nickname “fake
Indoor gardeners who are too busy or forgetful to water their plants regularly will appreciate the convenience of self-watering pots. If you are unfamiliar with which plants do well in self-watering pots and which do not, you may kill your plant due to improper watering. Which plants do best in self-watering pots, and which do