AquaForWeeks Pot + Sword Fern 'Green Lady' - Plant

Nephrolepis exaltata 'Green Lady'
AquaForWeeks Pot + Sword Fern 'Green Lady'

AquaForWeeks: with a unique watering system!

Pretty, air-purifying curly fern (Nephrolepsis exaltata) 'Green Lady' is exceptionally easy to care for with this special AquaForWeeks planter. Will only require watering every 4-6 weeks. Can it get any easier?! This fern helps purify the surrounding air so your home's micro-climate will be improved. This Nephrolepsis comes in its own AquaForWeeks, plastic pot with an integrated watering system. Height supplied (incl. pot) 55-60 cm.
Order your favourite colour in the pot+plant combo from those below to have this delivered, all ready to use.
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  • Planting
  • As soon as possible after receiving the pot with the Aqua4 ® Weeks fern plant place it in a bright place, preferably a warm place in partial shade (no direct sunlight) and best not above a central heating radiator. Water the plant immediately and fill the entire reservoir.

    Keep the soil moist.

    Nephrolepis exaltata enjoys a warm place out of direct sunlight that preferably does not drop below 15° C. In a cooler environment the plant will need less water.
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  • Care
  • This fern (Nephrolepsis exaltata) is a plant native to tropical forests and really does not like direct sunlight! Nephrolepsis exaltata likes to be kept humid so we recommend spraying the leaves regularly with rainwater. If the air is too dry, the edges of the leaves will dry and curl. This plant does not like too strong a fertiliser, so we recommend halving the dosage suggested on dry or liquid fertiliser packets for leafy houseplants. Water this fern every 4-6 weeks (depending on the climate indoors) in its AquaForWeeks planter.

    Water less in the winter keeping the plant slightly drier. Wait until spring to resume watering and feeding.
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  • Specifics
  • Nephrolepis exaltata is a tropical variety, native to tropical Asia and the Amazon forests where it even grows on tree branches and rocks in humid conditions (epiphytic).

    Nephrolepsis now have their own family - Nephrolepidaceae.
    Sick Building Syndrome
    The harmful gas particles in the house, such as benzene, formaldehyde and trichloroethylene are solvents and are often used in the production of chipboard and other wood household items such as kitchen cabinets and other pieces of furniture - or perhaps even as cleaning agents. These items of furniture often need time to disperse the gases contained in them and are often still dispersing when they already been placed in our homes and offices. This can often lead to a bad atmosphere that can cause headaches either in the home or at the office and the phenomenon is known as 'Sick Building Syndrome'.
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