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Philodendron Violin Variegated


Leaves : 3

Notes :
1. Plants on the picture is the one will be sent to you, except we have more than 1 stocks. Will send you the real picture before sending it.
2. Phytosanitary Certificate included on the price.
3. We suggest you to choose DHL Express, UPS and CARGO to be arrive faster.

Packing Media : Spaghnum moss / Hydrogell

The Stunning Philodendron Violin: A Rare and Variegated Plant

The stunning Philodendron Violin, also known as Philodendron bipinnatifidum, is a beautiful plant with silvery green leaves and white veins that looks like it’s been carved out of ivory. A common name for this plant is Heartleaf Philodendron, which not only speaks to the leaf shape but also the fact that the leaves are often heart-shaped as well.

What is a Philodendron Violin?

A philodendron violin, also known as a stroller plant, is any plant that has leaves shaped like a violin. It is a variegated type of philodendron that grows wild in West Africa. The name was given to it by David Fairchild in 1917 because he thought they looked like musical instruments.

While they grow wild in Africa, stroller plants are not really used for anything other than ornamental purposes today. Even so, there are many people who own these plants. They can be found almost anywhere from office buildings to malls or even homes because people love their bright colors and unique shape.

What makes Philodendron Violin Variegated special?

The striking, intricate leaves of a philodendron can make it seem almost otherworldly. But one particular cultivar is even more remarkable than most others—the philodendron violin variegated plant .

This rare, gem-colored beauty is nearly as much fun to look at as it would be to play. Unfortunately, its playability does not extend much further than that—you won’t hear any professional violinists rocking out with one in their hands anytime soon.

That’s because the philodendron violin variegated plant isn’t actually a musical instrument at all—it’s a type of houseplant with a unique leaf pattern. But who cares when it looks so pretty? There are several reasons why this special variety is considered a prized addition to your home or office space. For starters, they are very easy to care for — just give them an ample amount of indirect sunlight and water them whenever the soil becomes dry (but don’t overdo it).

Another major perk is that they have no known insect or disease problems. And if you want one for yourself but happen to live outside of Florida, where they grow naturally, you needn’t worry!

Growing Instructions of Philodendron Violin Variegated

Philodendrons come in dozens of varieties, including large, small, narrow-leaved or wide-leaved, single- or double-stemmed. The most popular types are given names such as ‘Thailand Giant,’ ‘Sunshine,’ ‘Gold Heart’ and ‘Music.’ The variegated violin is an older plant that rarely flowers but is prized for its unusual appearance.

You can grow it outdoors year round in U.S. Department of Agriculture hardiness zones 10 through 12; you’ll need to keep it in a container that’s at least 3 feet deep with a drainage hole in the bottom so that it doesn’t sit in water.

Watering Plants Indoors or Outdoors

An Overview of When to Water, Where to Water and How to Water Indoor or Outdoor Plants. To water your philodendron violin plant properly is important, not only will you want it to grow well but you also want it to stay healthy as well. So when exactly should you water your philodendron violin plant? You can water your philodendron violin plant any time that feels right for you.

Many people like watering their plants early in the morning before they leave for work or after they get home from school or work. These are both good times because you know your philodendron violin plant won’t be left sitting in water all day long, which could potentially cause root rot.

It’s always a good idea to make sure there is plenty of drainage at the bottom of your pot so that if too much water gets poured on top, it has somewhere to go besides rotting the roots. One thing that you don’t want to do is wait until the soil around your philodendron violin plant dries out completely, then pour an entire gallon of water on top.

Doing this could actually kill your plant. If you notice areas where the soil looks completely dry, just give them a quick misting with some water first before adding more water.

Keeping The Leaves Clean And Shiny

When you keep your plant in an area with lots of dust or fine dirt particles, you’ll need to clean its leaves regularly. Use a damp sponge or cloth dipped in warm water to gently rub away any stuck dirt.

Be sure not to make it too wet, though; like humans, plants don’t take well to being soaked. You should also trim off any leaves that have brown tips or look withered—this is a sign they aren’t getting enough sunlight.

It’s also a good idea to train your plant so that it grows into whatever shape you’d like. Some people prefer them hanging down from the ceiling, while others enjoy them climbing up window ledges. Regardless of where you decide to place it, this tree will provide ample shade for any room it inhabits.

Grow Temperature

It grows best in an environment with a temperature between 72°F (22°C) and 80°F (27°C). The plant is typically more sensitive to cold temperatures than hot, so don’t expose it to sustained heat above 80 °F (27 °C). Light: The violin philodendron prefers bright but indirect light from an east- or west-facing window. It can also thrive under fluorescent lights. Watering: Water your plant whenever its soil is dry to touch.

Water Requirements

Although rare violin philodendrons (Philodendron selloum) are high-maintenance plants, they have few water requirements. When you first receive your new plant, check to see if its soil is moist. Allow it to dry slightly before watering again. Overwatering can cause root rot and leave your plant susceptible to pests like aphids or spider mites. Be sure to use a potting mix that drains well so that there is no standing water in the bottom of the pot.

Light Requirements for Philodendron violin Variegated

Lots of direct sunlight, a location where it will get at least 4-6 hours of full sun each day is best. Make sure that your plant is located in an area where it will receive abundant natural light from above. In other words, never place it underneath a window where it will only receive light from nearby windows or lamp light. This can cause leaves to yellow, wilt and ultimately die off. Always take note of what color your Philodendrons are when you bring them home from your local nursery or garden center. Keep in mind that if you move these plants indoors for extended periods of time (1 week or more) they may begin to show signs of stress such as browning leaf tips or margins which indicates too much indirect light and not enough direct sunlight hours.

Soil Requirements

This plant is sensitive to overly dry or moist soil. You should keep your soil moist, but not soaked. The best place for a philodendron violin is in your kitchen, near a window with plenty of natural light. This will keep it at a comfortable temperature, as well as supply it with humidity that allows its variegation to thrive. Temperatures between 60-80 degrees are ideal for growing both your philodendron violin and other houseplants; be sure you have an appropriate thermometer if you’re worried about keeping a close eye on them!

Philodendron Violin Variegated

*The plants we sell are in accordance with the pictures, and we are always updating the conditions of these plants.*

Due to countries regulation differences, some countries DO sanitize or sterilize plants using chemical or doing heater procedures. We DO NOT responsible of the sanitizing or sterilization procedures in your country that caused plant to arrived dead.

Rhaphidophora Tetrasperma Albo Variegated Paragon

Philodendron domesticum variegated

Philodendron domesticum variegated

Georgia pie strain

Please make sure your country’s regulation before buy the plants.


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