Brand: Thompson & Morgan
- Specimen Indoor Plant the Swiss Cheese Plant will add the “wow” factor in your home – Supplied with T&M’s very own cultural instructions on how to care for your houseplants.
- Easy to look after Traditional House Plant, instantly recognisable by its large glossy leaves with characteristic “Swiss Cheese” splits.
- Majestic Plant that can be grown in any room or office environment too. The Swiss Cheese Plant is perfect for growing in a bright, well lit part of the house. Supplied with T&M’s very own cultural instructions on how to care for your plants.
- Potted house plant; this plant is supplied to customers in a 11cm nursery pot; with a height of approximately 20cm (decorative pots are not supplied)
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Details: Swiss Cheese Plants are probably one of the most sought after House Plants and one of the most majestic to see wherever they are grown. Originating from South America they will form an architectural display that soon forms a focal point in any room.
Monstera, as it is also known has large glossy leaves that split as they get larger, often forming holes that give it its common name of Swiss Cheese Plant; Grown up a moss poll that will allow it to produce aerial roots, this is an exotic climbing plant that can be used in any room, including a conservatory, or is a striking office plant too.
Re-pot further as necessary and grow indoors in a bright area but away from direct sunlight, which may scorch its large leaves. This plant loves humid conditions so either mist regularly or grown on a tray filled with pebbles and water, as the water evaporates it will increase humidity. Trim back stems where necessary to keep the plant to the size you are happy with.
Position: Part Sun Height: up to 250cm Spread: up to 250cm Supplied in a 11cm Nursery Pot Delivered with growing and care instructions Images shown are for guidance only of the expected results from plants upon maturity. Different growing condition might vary results. Image may be included for illustration of supply, but can vary due to seasonality changes (e.g. deciduous plants lose leaves in colder months)