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66 search results for: grow light

12

Alocasia Odora

This beauty goes by many common names such as California Alocasia, Night-Scented Lily, and Indoor Elephant Ear. If you’re looking for something with REALLY big leaves, this is it! It can reach enormous sizes in its native tropical environment. Give yours lots of bright indirect light and some supplemental humidity to encourage yours grow bigger […]

13

Desert Rose

Adenium obesum Is it a tree? Is it a succulent? However you want to describe it, this beautiful plant will do best in hot, dry conditions. They are often sold as bonsais, because they develop thick bulbous stem structures where the plant stores water. Allow yours to dry out almost entirely between watering. Bright light […]

14

Tropical Pitcher Plant

Nepenthes. This variety of carnivorous plant has pitcher-shaped leaves to trap its prey. They require as much bright light as you can give them, and a very humid environment. They should be grown in a sterile growing medium without fertilizers, and watered with distilled water. (We recommend if using tap water, let it set for […]

15

Red Sundew

Drosera Sundews are our favorite species of carnivorous plants. The leaves are covered in little drops of sticky “dew” that captures and digests their prey. They require as much bright light as you can give them, and a very humid environment. They should be grown in a sterile growing medium without fertilizers, and watered with distilled water. […]

16

Venus Fly Trap

We’ve gotten a lot of requests for these babies – okay we can take a hint! Dionaea muscipula Probably the most popular of all the carnivorous plant species. They require as much bright light as you can give them, and a very humid environment. They should be grown in a sterile growing medium without fertilizers, […]

19

Bean Rattlesnake Snap

(aka Preacher Bean) Distinctive dark green pods streaked with purple grow up to 8″ long. Light buff seeds splashed with dark brown, resembling a rattlesnake’s coloration. Very fine flavor. Vines grow vigorously to 10′. Good resistance to drought. Pole habit, snap, 60-90 days.

20

Lettuce, Tennis Ball (organic)

Small rosettes of light green leaves measure only 7″ in diameter and form loose tender heads. Grown by Thomas Jefferson at Monticello. According to Heirloom Vegetable Gardening by SSE member William Woys Weaver, tennis ball lettuces were often pickled in salt brine during the 17th and 18th centuries. Black-seeded. Butterhead, 50 days. ±31,000 seeds/oz.