You can grow anthurium plants from seed, but first, you must encourage the flowers to produce seed you can harvest to sow while it’s fresh. Our guide shares tips for manually pollinating the flowers and sowing the seeds. This method is cost-effective but requires patience and discipline from an indoor gardener.
Anthuriums make a gorgeous, colorful, glossy addition to the home, so perfect they can look fake. Easy-care and relatively pest free, that doesn’t mean hungry insects never pay a visit. Learn all about the types of pests that might try to ruin your perfect anthuriums and how to deal with them in this guide. Read more now.
Different types of anthurium houseplants offer dramatic foliage or long-lasting color. This guide introduces anthurium species that are most popular with indoor gardeners, including bird’s nest, velvet cardboard, and flamingo flowers. All of these tropical beauties thrive in high humidity with minimal care.
Why does your anthurium look wilted? Causes could include too much or too little water, insufficient humidity, root rot, scorching from direct light, or maybe mealybugs or whiteflies. Here’s how to determine the causes when this tropical houseplant starts to droop, and how to revive your anthurium if it’s possible.
How much water do anthuriums need? These colorful, tropical houseplants require ample humidity and moist soil, but too much water will harm them. Help them to thrive indoors with well-draining soil and proper pots, learn how often to water, and decode signs that your plant is getting too much water, or too little.
Tropical anthurium houseplants add color to your decor and are easy to care for. This guide covers how to grow the healthiest plants, from propagating cuttings to maintaining humidity, to repotting. The colorful spathes will last for weeks, but take less work than most flowering indoor plants. Read more now.