There’s nothing worse than when a plant touted as “easy to grow” fails to thrive on your watch. It can be a real blow to the ol’ self-esteem. The truth is, even the most experienced gardener runs into trouble now and then. This guide helps you troubleshoot stunted pothos growth so you can make your plant thrive again.
Pothos has a reputation for being prolific. You might even say that it can be a bit too eager. One day your plant has a few delicate tendrils, and seemingly the next it is touching the ground with vines that Tarzan could swing on. When it’s time to prune your pothos plants, here’s when and how to do the job the right way.
Pothos plants are extremely straightforward to propagate. They lend themselves well to cloning via cuttings or dividing. Seeds, on the other hand, are a different proposition. If you’re curious about how to make lots of healthy new pothos babies, this guide shows you what you should know, and what doesn’t work.
What causes pothos leaves to turn yellow? Improper watering can lead to root rot that can kill your devil’s ivy houseplant. Find out when a golden color is natural, why plants might get sick, and what to do about it when you see yellow. To avoid root rot and keep pothos plants healthy, follow these preventive tips.
If your living or work space would benefit from low maintenance indoor greenery, pothos plants are ideal. These trailing, variegated tropical vines are fast-growing and thrive in low light conditions, with sparse water, and forgetful owners. Learn how to grow and care for pothos houseplants in this guide. Read more now.