Planting A Pineapple — Tickled Red - StumbleUpon. Did y’all know that you can take this and turn it into… This?
And that this will eventually produce… This? Yes, I’m talking about turning your average, ordinary grocery store pineapple into a tropical showpiece within your home. A plant that is not only impressive but will WOW! Planting a Pineapple 1. 2. 3. In 24 months (sounds better than two years) it will look like this. You will have an actual, large, utterly delicious pineapple in 24-36 months. The thought of growing my own pineapple always makes me smile and giggle just a little bit. Now what am I supposed to do with all of this leftover pineapple? I see something sweet coming soon. While you’re waiting for me to make something yummy with the leftovers, go ahead and plant a pineapple. Be adventurous plant a pineapple. Hugs, Tickled Red *Please bear in mind that I am not a hortoculturist.
Tagged as: Gardening, Pineapple, Tropical Fruit. Grow An Avocado Tree! - Spider Plant Care - Houseplant Care Tips. Common Name: Spider PlantScientific Name: Chlorophytum comosumLighting: ModerateWatering: Low The Spider Plant is characterized by its long shoots of thin foliage with off shoots at the ends of many of the leaves.
The Spider plant's foliage is commonly known to be variegated with a white stripe, however some may have the white stripe to the outside or the foliage may be entirely green. The Spider Plant is one of my top easy to grow houseplants as well as one of the easiest to reproduce. The Spider Plant requires only light watering. Allow the soil to dry completely in between waterings. Spider Plants prefer natural light, but do not place them in direct sunlight. The off shoots can be removed and placed in soil or water which will then grow into its own plant in very little time. Pests and mites are not a problem with this houseplant. Please tell others what experiences you've had with this plant.
Labels: air purifying houseplants, bathroom houseplants, easy to grow houseplants. Growing Philodendron Houseplants. The philodendron genus contains some of the most beautiful foliage plants in the plant kingdom.
Native to the tropical Americas, there are several hundred species of philodendrons, with more being added all the time. Indoors, there are two basic types of philodendrons: the climbing varieties and the self-heading, or non-climbing, types. In the wild, some of these plants can grow into massive, tree-swallowing specimens, but indoors they aren't nearly so vigorous. Newer hybrids have mixed the vigor and ease of the hanging varieties with the convenience of the self-heading varieties.
Growing Conditions: Light: Dappled, bright light, as in a tropical canopy. Propagation: Climbing philodendron are easy to propagate from stem cuttings in a simple glass of water. Repotting: Some of the philodendron varieties are extremely fast-growers, especially the climbers. Varieties: P. scandens. Grower's Tips: The key with philodendrons is to provide plenty of warmth, bright light and moisture.
Growing Lucky Bamboo — How to Grow Lucky Bamboo. You don't have to look very hard to find lucky bamboo nowadays.
These plants pop up in offices, on desks, in businesses, and in homes pretty much everywhere. An important part of feng shui, lucky bamboo plants are said to bring good luck and fortune, especially if the plants were given as gifts. It also helps that they have a well-earned reputation as nearly indestructible. These tough stalks can survive in vases of pure water or in soil, and in a wide variety of light conditions. Even a poorly kept lucky bamboo plant will live for a long time before it finally succumbs. The vast majority of lucky bamboo plants are shipped in from Taiwan or China, where professional growers braid and twist and curl their stalks into a multitude of shapes. Technically, lucky bamboo is not bamboo at all, but a species called Dracaena sanderiana. Caring for Your Lucky Bamboo Light: Lucky bamboo prefer bright, filtered sunlight, such as found under a rainforest canopy. Trimming and Shaping Your Lucky Bamboo.