Sansevieria parva is a rare snake plant relative that you’ll want to add to your indoor houseplant collection or outdoor garden if you like succulents. It will thrive in either environment, so hurry out to the nursery and get one, and let’s learn how to care for this beautiful succulent!
The flower spike on this plant is simply gorgeous. People usually called is as Kenya Hyacinth. It’s not so tall as its grow 20 o 30 centimeters long.
How To Take Care Of Sansevieria Parva
It prefers to be in a bright indirect sunlight. It’s suitable for you to put it on your desk or on the stairs, since it doesn’t grow too tall. The medium sized leaves are meant for you to put it wherever close to you.
Simply put them on a sandy type of soil, or a cactus soil mix. The can not tolerate water-logging. It prefers to be watered deeply, you can try with a inverse watering method instead of just misting or spraying waters from the surface of the soil.
Pests & Diseases Root Rot
Commonly known as Kenya Hyacinth, it’s a popular species for containers or outdoor landscaping. But be aware – this plant is commonly confused with Sansevieria Dooneri. Even your local nursery will confuse the two!
Sansevieria parva has thick, 8-16″ long dark green banded leaves growing out of small heavy rosettes. They send out long pendant runners called stolons that end in tiny plantlets, making it a great hanging basket houseplant. Small, pale pink to white flowers appear in the form of spikes and have a fragrant hyacinth scent at night.
Belonging to the Asparagaceae family, this is a flowering plant native to Madagascar, Kenya, Burundi, and South Asia.
How To Propagate Sansevieria Parva
Propagate Sansevieria Parva In The Water:
This is a straightforward technique. Seeing the cuttings grow roots and puppies is a lot of fun. If you enjoy cultivating plants in water, you will enjoy propagating and growing Sansevierias in water. You may just put them in wet.
Keep cuttings and plants out of direct sunshine and in bright light. Temperatures should be above 45 degrees Fahrenheit, with a range of 65 degrees Fahrenheit to 90 degrees Fahrenheit being ideal. Fiddle Leaf Figs, another popular indoor plant, are grown in a similar way.
Cut a leaf from a healthy Snake plant’s base. Sansevieria “Moonshine” with black borders, Sansevieria “Laurentii” or “Gold Flame” with yellow stripes, and other striking variegated variants exist. It will most likely return to the ordinary green Sansevieria and lose the color margins if propagated from leaf cuttings. You’ll need to use the propagate by division method if you want to keep the original variety’s unique patterns.
How To Propagate Sansevieria Leaf Cuttings In Soil
Let the cut surface dry and heal for a couple of days after you remove the leaf. The soil is a good place to grow the cuttings. Go to the water well and let the water run out. The soil shouldn’t get too wet or too dry. It’s possible that cuttings can rot in the wet soil. If the top 2% of the soil feels dry, you should check the soil once every two weeks.
Leaf cuttings in water will grow pups and form new plants in the same manner as leaves in water root and growing pups. They take a little longer to root than plants that are grown in water.
This method is described as a one-step method. If you put many cuttings in a pot, you can have an immediate plant. I blend several types in a pot. The sculptures have the appearance of being alive. The soil may not grow true to the stripes or variegated edges of the plants.
How To Propagate Snake Plant By Division.
The splitting of a plant’s root clump into two or more parts is a method of plant multiplication. Each part’s crown and root are in good shape. If you want to take your plant out of its container, dig up a clump of soil. Use a sharp knife or scissors to cut the root clump in half. Each division’s roots should have a few pups attached.
The clumps can be planted in their new pots or in the garden. This strategy makes extra room for your plant as it grows. This is the way to go if you want your Sansevieria plant to look exactly like the parent plant.
There are so many ways to propagate your sansevieria parva. No worries be happy!