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The Pothos Pearls & Jade is a stunning Pothos species with some of the most vivid greens and cream white variegation. Unlike the Jade Pothos this guy will do better with a bit more light to ensure the variegation really pops.

 

Pothos plant care is very easy and they're fairly tolerant of neglect and growing environments that are not totally ideal. In fact, pothos is called devil's ivy because it's nearly impossible to kill.

 

Thanks to their trailing growth habit and aerial roots sprouting from the stem, pothos plants can be trained to climb a small indoor trellis, a post or pole, or a doorframe or window with a few small nails or tacks for support. You can also plant them in hanging baskets or position them at the top of a bedroom shelf with vines hanging down to create a lush, jungle vibe.

Pothos Pearls & Jade

$15.00Price
Excluding Sales Tax |
  • Light

    Pothos can do well in low to bright, indirect light, making these leafy vines a great choice for low-light areas like hallways, bathrooms, or even your workspace

     

    Watering

    A healthy Pothos plant can go for weeks without a sip of water, but it’s best to just let the top two inches of soil dry out to the touch between waterings. Monitor the soil during the growing season in spring and summer, when your plant may need more frequent watering. In the winter, it may need a little less water. 

     

    Temp & Humidity

    Pothos can survive in either steamy conditions or dry air, though they prefer spaces with moderate to high humidity, like a steamy bathroom. Curling leaves on your plant indicate that the air is too dry in your space. In terms of temperature, it’s best to keep your pothos in a warm place that doesn’t drop below 65 degrees at night.

     

    Feeding

    It's better for this species to go without fertilizer than to be fertilized too much, so at most, plan for monthly feedings in the spring growing season.

     

    Toxicity

    Golden Pothos is mildly toxic to both humans and pets.

     

    Sad Plant Signs

    Leaves turning yellow or showing black spots are a sign that you’re watering a bit too much, so cut back and check the soil moisture to ensure it's dry before adding water in the future. If its leaves are turning brown, curling, or wilting, give it a drink and increase the frequency of your waterings.

     

    If your potted golden pothos is in a low-light space, it will require less water than if it’s receiving plenty of sunlight. Growing this plant in a darker room makes it more susceptible to root rot—so pay extra attention to the soil's moisture levels in these conditions.

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