Air Purifying Plants | Hanging baskets | Plants for hanging baskets | Philodendron plants
Take a look at this exotic, stunning, and beautiful houseplant with rare leaves! The stunning dark green leaves contrasted with the hot pink variegation, makes these indoor plants are rightly called the “pink princess”. Young leaves emerge as dark olive-green with white variegation, maturing to a deep black with bright pink splash or hues.
The most unique feature of this plant is the undersides of these leaves, coated with a red or copper hue.
This tropical plant is a hybrid plant of the different species of Philodendron and grows waxy leaves up to 9” (22 cm) long and 5” (12 cm) wide. These pink beauties create stunning showpieces, especially in pots and hanging baskets.
These plants reach a maximum height of 1.2 feet and are one of the easiest plants to maintain and take care of.
Philodendron Pink Princess Special Features
This plant grows rare black leaves.
The undersides of the leaves are coated with red and copper hues.
This is a low maintenance plant.
Upto 36 inches tall
Effortless to grow
Philodendron Pink Princess Uses
This plant can be used for ornamental purposes.
Planting and Care
Philodendron Pink Princess thrives insoil that drains easily.
This plant grows best in bright indirect sunlight.
Protect the plant from the intense and direct sun.
Never let your Philodendron Pink Princess plant fill in with water.
Never overwater your plant as the leaves can rot. Water only when necessary.
If you’re watering your plant from underneath, by letting the plant sit in a bowl of water, ensure to filter the excess water after a few minutes.
Knock off the oil soil from the plant root by removing all rotted and dead roots.
While repotting your plant, make sure the soil is dry, and then remove the pot gently.
Place the plant in the new pot and refill with potting soil, flaring the roots out as you repot.
High-quality fertilizers help the plant grow healthy and vibrantly.
Philodendron Pink Princess is easy to grow and is reasonably resistant to diseases and pests.
After planting, leave the plant dry for a week or so before starting to water, to reduce the risk of root rot.
Unused potting soil can collect moisture, and the organic material contained in the soil can cause fungal problems that can spread to the plant.