Our March Plant Of The Month:
One of the most common, easy-care plants is Pothos! There are 10 different types of these trailing plants. They thrive in minimal light, making them the perfect houseplant for any plant-lover. Read on to learn how to care for and style them.
Origin & Fun Facts
(so you can be the expert)
Native To: Tropical & Subtropical Forests
In The Wild: Pothos grow up and around trees in the wild. They are trailing plants and can eventually overtake trees.
Species: Devil’s Ivy is the common species name for Pothos. They come from the flowering plant in the arum family Araceae. The different types of Pothos include Golden Pothos, Marble Queen, Neon, Jessenia, Manjula, Pearls and Jade, Cebu Blue, Silver, and Hawaiian.
Fun Fact: Pothos have heart-shaped leaves, they are air-purifying houseplants and are very easy to propagate! Find Out How
Caring is Preparing
(for the elements)
The Pothos plant is resilient to most sun conditions. Placing them in medium indirect light is the most ideal to keep them full and lush.
Your Pothos will do great anywhere indoors! Avoid direct sunlight to avoid burning leaves.
Like most plants, avoid direct sunlight and place them anywhere in indirect light. You can even hang them so they start to trail around your porch or patio!
The soil needs to remain moist, avoid drying out completely. Wait to water when the soil is dry halfway down your pot.
Signs of too much water:
Brown spots on leaves, mushy appearance, or moldy soil.
Signs of too little water:
Yellowing, drooping leaves indicate they are thirsty! Never allow the soil to dry out completely.
(in the perfect location)
Pothos are so resilient and beautiful. Hang them from your ceiling or in a corner of your room to watch them as they become a living, trailing wall decor.
Hanging outside on your porch, sitting on a table, or even planted in a dish garden with other plants will add depth and greenery to your outdoor space.
These plants are highly toxic to pets and humans if ingested. Keep up high and away from pets and children.