Money Tree Plant Features
Who wouldn't want to grow a money tree? Sadly, while it doesn't immediately produce dollars, money tree is said bring good luck and is a favorite plant for applications of Feng Shui. The tree offers shiny, hand-shaped leaves that lend it a decidedly tropical appearance.
You may also see several money trees grown together in a single pot with their trunks braided together. This is common way to make it look more decorative and doesn't harm the plant at all. Money tree is frequently used as a specimen for bonsai, as well, and can develop a fat, dense trunk.
Money Tree Questions?
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Money Tree Growing Instructions
No matter which way your money tree is shaped when you get it, the plant does best in a bright spot and regular watering. This is a good houseplant if you tend to overwater plants, as it appreciates (but doesn't need) constantly moist soil. Being a tropical, money tree also appreciates abundant humidity. If the leaves start to have brown, crispy edges, placing it with other plants or near a small humidifier can help.
You can prune money tree at any time.
Fertilize money tree no less than two times a year with a regular houseplant fertilizer. You can fertilize it more frequently if you want it to grow faster. Make sure to follow the directions on the fertilizer package, though, to avoid overfertilization.
Note: Money tree is not intended for human or animal consumption.
Indoors: High light
Indoors: Medium light
Constantly moist soil, Medium water needs
Purifies the air
Super-easy to grow
Complement your Money Tree with these varieties:
Calathea is a lovely way to provide an interesting groundcover effect in a pot with a tall money tree.
Soften the look of your money plant's container by giving it a skirt of soft baby's tears.
Peace lily looks fantastic with money tree and both appreciate moist potting mix.