- Item Code Sansevieria T. Laurentii In Plantplus Pot
As low as $146.90
Scientific name: Sansevieria T. Laurentii
Common name: Mother-in-law’s Tongue, Snake Plant
Sansevieria is commonly known as Mother-in-law's tongue. It is an exotic-looking plant that thrives on neglect. It can be grown in high light, deep shade, or everywhere in between. It can tolerate low humidity and low water. It is also a cleaner for your indoor in removing harmful air pollutants. Sansevieria species are believed to act as good air purifiers by removing toxins (such as formaldehyde, xylene and toluene) from the air, thereby gaining a reputation as a good cure for sick building syndrome. It uses the crassulacean acid metabolism process, which absorbs carbon dioxide and releases oxygen at night. This purportedly makes them suitable bedroom plants.
Light: Shady bright to partial sunlight.
Water: Water level indicator - refer to "Plantplus Care"
Fertiliser: Feed with slow release pellets or liquid fertiliser once a month
Pot type: Plastic pot with self watering indicator system
Plant size: Approx. 2-3ft height (60-90cm)
Overall height: Approx. 3-4ft (90-120cm)
Overall width: Approx. 1-2ft (30-60cm)
* Product photo shown is for reference only. Actual colour, type, size and arrangement may differ from photo.
Watering your plant is very much a cause and effect event. If your plant is looking good - green, shiny and healthy looking - then you are doing the right things. If it is wilting, yellow or spotted, not much new growth, you need to review your watering habits and make adjustments.
Improper watering is the main cause of death with indoor houseplants. Usually this would be from overwatering. Overwatering is usually caused by watering your houseplants too often; not by the amount of water given but the frequency of times in watering your plants.
The amount and interval of watering for each plant is different and depends on a variety of factors. These include the type of plant, the pot size, the soil and growing medium, the light intensity, the weather and the micro environment condition, the amount of foliage and the overall health of the plant.
The general rule of thumb is that you should only water a houseplant if the top of the soil feels dry. Water deeply, thoroughly and infrequently!