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Aloe Haworthioides, Succulent – Plant
Water when soil is almost dry
Height: 0"Pot Size: 0"
Bright direct sunlight
Safe for Pets and Animals
Balcony, Well Lit Window, Miniature Garden
Aloe haworthioides is a stemless succulent plant with dense rosettes of fleshy, lance-shaped leaves that grows quickly.
It can reach a height of 4 inches (10 cm).
Soft, dazzling white, hairy spines cover each dark green leaf.
The terminal racemes of tubular, orange flowers can grow up to 12 inches (30 cm) long on the rosettes.
Zebra cactus, pearl plant, star window plant, and cushion aloe are just some of the wonderful names for aloe.
You can place Aloe Haworthioides in your balcony garden.
Aloe haworthioides requires a bright, direct-sun position.
If you're going to plant your Succulent Plant in a garden, make sure it gets enough sunlight. It thrives in full to partial sun. It is best to grow plants outside rather than indoors.
Water your Haworthioides Cooperi once every 7-10 days. Avoid being exposed to rain.
When watering, keep in mind that your succulent plants' leaves are particularly susceptible to rot. Wait till the soil is absolutely dry before watering. Water can be fully avoided in the winter.
To avoid root rot, make sure your mix drains well and is aerated. Aloe Plant roots require oxygen to survive, yet they are unable to do so if they are kept too damp.
In summers, if necessary, feed your succulent plant a houseplant fertiliser diluted to half strength. Once or twice a month.
A fertiliser isn't truly necessary for your plant as plants go dormant in winters.
If eaten, your Aloe Haworthioides is toxic to cats and dogs. Dilated pupils in cats are common, and both cats and dogs can exhibit symptoms including vomiting, excessive saliva, and a lack of appetite.
When side-shoots are large enough to handle, carefully cut them away from the parent plant.
These exotic plants are slow-growing plants that only require repotting on rare occasions. Plants that are tipping over their succulent pots or have stopped growing should be repotted in the spring.
Do you have a dying plant? This may be due to Haworthioides inability to withstand cold temperatures. It will thrive if you place it near sunshine.
Your Aloe Haworthioides plant suffering from root rotting. It is because it's suffering from overwatering. Your plant needs repotting.
Aloe haworthioides is a flowering plant that belongs to the Asphodelaceae family. It's a Madagascar native. The soft spines on the leaves give this Aloe its name, and it resembles the Haworthia species. It's a tiny species with orange, highly fragrant flowers that grow in stemless, clumping offsets.