The aloe vera is usually one of the first plants purchased by beginners, and for good reasons. It can survive when you forget to water it, they love to sit outside in the summer heat, and of course, the aloe gel can be used to heal burns. These plants are hardy and keep to themselves, but one of the main causes of dying aloe is overwatering. As long as you maintain a watering schedule that fits your aloe’s needs, it will continue to grow and produce aloe babies around it, also known as “pups” or offsets.
Pink pot picture is a representation of a full grown plant and not what you will receive.
LIGHT: Bright indirect or bright direct.
WATER: Seldom, about once per month. Do not overwater.
TEMPERATURE: Heat tolerant, with 60°F as a minimum.
HUMIDITY: Prefers low humidity, less than 40%.
SAFETY: Toxic to dogs, cats, and humans when the aloe skin is ingested. Please be mindful before growing around pets or small children.
FERTILIZER: Once or twice monthly during growing season, April-September.