FICUS TRIANGULARIS VARIEGATA CARE

The Ficus Triangularis Variegata plant is one of the harder plants to find in the United States–even it is non-variegated version isn’t one that I would necessarily call”common”. This informative article will give readers a brief summary of the experience I’ve had with taking care of my Ficus Triangularis Variegata plant. I need everyone to be prosperous in growing this plant, instead of these dying. Again, this is from experience, not all might agree with my advice but please remember: every space differs for growing plants. Hieta garden plant moved from falling multiple leaves a day, to producing amazing variegated leaves as well as producing fruit, therefore I would like to do what I can to ensure the survival of my own sanity.

Light:
This plant NEEDS mild, if you do not give it sufficient light it will drop it’s leaves or it won’t create any variegation in it’s growth. It will surely begin dropping it’s more variegated leaves when it doesn’t get enough light. In addition, I believe that it needs consistent mild –whether it is doing well in one place, don’t move it. Focuses are proven to dislike being transferred. I would not place it in direct sun unless you are someplace super tropical (andddd I can’t ship international, sorry!) . Suggestion: mine has been under a grow light for ~10 hours daily, and so were the rooted cuttings. This way they get constant mild.

Find some cement pots ideas: https://hietagarden.com/cement-pots/

Humidity/Temp:
These guys need humidity just as much as they want light, particularly when they’re still young (for example, if you purchase a cutting edge ). The plant will produce more leaves and grow quicker if you provide it constant humidity. My frozen cuttings developed large roots within 3 months inside a humidity dome, I misted them after weekly. In all honestly, a youthful cutting ought to remain in a ribbon or cloche until it has at least 6-10 leaves on it (to be safe) and after outside it should be very near a humidifier to maintain generating foliage. By placing it in certain humidity dome, you’re ensuring it becomes constant humidity. They don’t tolerate cold or drafts.

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Watering:
This one is tricky because my mother plant was really large–your small terrazzo garden pots cutting will probably need more regular waterings, especially if it’s in terra cotta, but again it depends on how much light it is getting too. I do thorough watering once per month, or untill I will stick my whole index finger down the soil and it is not wet or damp. If I’m really not sure, I usually wait one week from the time I think that it’s time to water. If your plant is hungry though it may begin dropping leaves.

Hieta garden‘s trick is to thoroughly water without fertilizer and then right after, add the fertilizer mix. Acquiring the fertilizer right for this particular plant will help it grow lush and joyful. I plan to fertilize once more in October then cease for the winter. As for dirt, the cuttings rose in an organic potting mix that I then threw in extra perlite for added drainage, they seemed to like this. Drainage is essential!

Bringing Out/Retaining Variegation:
If you give it the right light and consistent humidity, your plant will grow new leaves with variegation. With this plant I noticed that the green leaved stalks produced more variegation after I received my humidity routine down. Even if your cutting is a part green it will revert back to yellowish under appealing ailments.