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  • Button Fern (Pellaea Rotundifolia)


    Pellaea Rotundifolia is a species of fern that botanist has grouped under the Pteridaceae family. Commonly referred to as button fern, this plant grows in a clumpy structure with branches that creep out in a very vine-like fashion. While closely resembling the lemon button fern, Pellaea Rotundifolia exhibits a noticeably larger, darker color to its leaves. Many proud owners living in the northeastern region of the states will usually place this plant outside of a window or in their lawn since this fern has the ability to tolerate colder climates.

  • Button Fern2


    The button fern, also called the round-leafed fern, is an evergreen fern (of the Pteridaceae family) with small dark green leaves attached to a thin stem. “Rotundifolia” refers to the roundness of the leaves, and the genus name, Pallaea, comes from the Greek word meaning “dark,” a reference to the stems that turn dark red with age. Plants in the genus are also sometimes referred to as “cliff brakes.”

  • Large Dracaena Marginata


    There are not generally demanding plants and will usually do well in shadier conditions than many other plants can withstand. With all but D. Draco, however, it is important to keep the soil evenly moist throughout the year—they should not be allowed to dry out—and they do not thrive in drafty, cold conditions. The most common cause of the collapse is generally too much water during the winter in combination with cold conditions. If the plant begins to show brown leaf margins, raise humidity by misting regularly.

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    Money tree plants are native from Mexico to northern South America. The trees can get up to 60 feet (18 m.) in their native habitats but are more commonly small, potted ornamental specimens. The plant has slim green stems topped with palmate leaves.

    Read more at Gardening Know How: Money Tree Plant Care: Tips On Growing A Money Tree Houseplant

  • Snake Plant Laurentii


    Dracaena trifasciata, commonly known as the snake plant, is one of the most popular and hardy species of houseplants. Up until 2017, it was botanically classified as Sansevieria trifasciata, but its commonalities with Dracaena species were too many to overlook. The plant features stiff, sword-like leaves and can range anywhere from six inches to eight feet tall. Snake plants can vary in color although many have green-banded leaves and commonly feature a yellow border. These plants are easy to grow and, in many cases, are nearly indestructible. They will thrive in very bright light or almost dark corners of the house. Snake plants generally grow slowly in indoor light, but increasing its exposure to light will boost growth if it receives a few hours of direct sun. Planting and repotting is best done in the spring.