How to Care for Monstera Deliciosa
Monstera Deliciosa is a unique, wild-looking houseplant. Their twining stems and huge, split-sided leaves bring a little touch of the jungle to your home. Take proper care of yours, and it will quickly grow big and beautiful. And great news for newbies – Monsteras are easygoing plants that you can keep alive without a ton of work.
In this 130+ page, photo-filled eBook from the Healthy Houseplant, you will learn everything you need to know about growing a healthy Monstera deliciosa. We’ll cover essentials like lighting and watering, as well as trickier tasks like how to multiply your plant from cuttings. Ready to start your Monstera on its road to greatness? Get your copy today!
Book comes in PDF format.
Tired of Killing Expensive Houseplants?
Our eBook covers everything you need from day-to-day care all the way to processes that are only needed once a month, or even once a year.
Want to Grow a Gigantic Monstera?
The key to epic Monsteras is all in your care routine. Learn to perfect your system and grow a Monstera that will wow your friends and family!
Does Your Plant Look Less Than Healthy?
Read all about the most common issues affecting Monstera houseplants and learn what to do to care for your plant and nurse it back to health.
Topics Covered in This Book:
- Signs Your Monstera Isn’t Getting Enough Light or Water
- How to Grow Your Monstera to Epic Sizes
- What are Fenestrations and How Can You Encourage Them
- Tips for Fertilizing Monsteras
- The Best Way to Prune this Plant
- Propagation Tips and Tricks
- The Best Type of Soil for Monsteras
- Help Diagnosing Unhealthy Plants and How to Treat Them
- And More!!
Read It For Yourself:
Excerpt from the section on variegated Monsteras:
“The previous examples are a glimpse into the joys of growing variegated Monsteras. But what about the challenges? What do you need to know if you’re trying to nd, grow, and reproduce a variegated Swiss Cheese Plant?
First of all, it’s rare and unreliable. Unlike houseplants that have their patterns written into their genomes, a variegated plant usually results from a genetic mutation after a normal Monstera has grown from seed. This means that a plant’s leaves can have large sections of regular green coloring alongside splotches of discolored tissues made up of cells with mutated DNA.
Variegation in Monsteras is a relatively unstable trait. They often revert back to normal green specimens without warning. Also, a plant may begin to grow more non-variegated leaves to make up for the lack of chlorophyll, aiming to increase its energy production from photosynthesis.
Here are a few important things to remember about variegated Monsteras…”