With their striking veined leaves, Anthurium Clarinervium are becoming more and more common in plant shops around the world. Below you will find our complete Anthurium Clarinervium care guide with everything you need to know.
I love the sunshine but too much direct light will damage my leaves.
I don’t like my soil to be too dry or too soggy. Little and often is what I’m after.
I thrive in humid environments so please mist my leaves every so often.
I need soil specifically for indoor plants as it will retain the right amount of water.
Whether you're looking to make sure your Anthurium Clarinervium is in it's perfect conditions, or looking to see if one could work for your space. We've got you covered.
Anthurium Clarinervium love bright rooms but need the sunlight to be indirect. Exposure to direct light can burn and scorch the leaves (especially in summer).
Anthurium Clarinervium need their soil to dry out before you water them again as they don’t like to have constantly wet soil. Make sure the top few inches of the soil are dry before watering.
Cold temperatures are a no-go for most houseplant types, and the Anthurium Clarinervium is no different. Make sure they aren’t next to any windows or doors with cracks in as the outside air can cause shock.
Anthurium Clarinervium will thrive if you give it a little bit more humidity. An easy way to do this is either move your plant to the bathroom if you have good light in there. Otherwise, mist your plant every few days and this will do the job. Misting is also a great way to get rid of dust on the leaves so we couldn’t recommend it enough!
Anthurium Clarinervium is toxic if ingested so you want to be careful if you have it in a home with pets or children who are prone to nibbling at the leaves.
There are two ways you can propagate your Anthurium Clarinervium. Firstly, division of the mother plant into smaller plants. For this you want to make sure each new plant has a good section of the root system.
The second way is by stem cutting. Take a section of the stem with at least one leaf and node and place it in water. After a few weeks you should start to see roots growing on the cutting.
Here are some common issues that you might run into. It's important to diagnose any issues early to give your plant the best chance of bouncing back.
This can be quite a concern for plant parents as yellow leaves is mostly a sign that something isn’t quite right. The most common causes of yellow leaves on a Anthurium Clarinervium is a too much sunlight, overwatering or pests.
A lack of humidity is the most common reason why your Anthurium Clarinervium may have developed brown leaf tips. Make sure you are frequently misting as well as using other techniques such as showers or pebble trays.
Stunted growth on your Anthurium Clarinervium can be caused simply by the season. There will be a lack of growth in winter as there isn’t as much sunlight or warmth. This is totally normal and nothing to worry about.
If your plant is still not growing in spring and summer then it might not be getting enough light. Move your Anthurium Clarinervium to a slightly sunnier spot in your home (but keep it away from any direct sunlight in summer).
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