Style inspo and care tips for the gorgeous Monstera Deliciosa.
#MonsteraMonday FTW 😍 What makes our Monsteras so special, you ask? 🌿 Sourced from the very best growers in California, who never rush or shock their plants 🌿 Pampered, pruned, treated, and shined by our in-house Plant Stylists 🌿 Paired with beautiful, hand-crafted ceramics, and potted for optimal health Did we mention each one comes with its very own moisture meter? Go ahead and add one of these beauties to your life, we promise you won't regret it!
No splits on that Monstera? No problem. The splits on Monstera leaves aren't just for admiring. They actually serve a purpose, too! In their native tropical habitat, Monsteras grow holes in their large leaves to allow more sunlight to filter through to lower areas of the plant. Young Monsteras often will grow their first leaves without splits. But if you want to encourage splits on a Monstera of any maturity, give it more light!
Libra season is almost here! Libras are known for their aesthetic sensibility and endless charm, much like the Monstera Deliciosa, a plant that has long been beloved by artists and designers for its lushness and iconic split leaves. This air sign will gravitate towards plants whose foliage is as balanced and eye-catching as they are. Plus, Libras are ruled by the planet Venus and will love a gift they can form a relationship with over time!
Want to try something different and bold? Step one: bring a large plant to eye level by placing it on a surface top as an accent or centerpiece. Step two: let everyone marvel at its beauty ✨ Happy #MonsteraMonday! . . . #leonandgeorge #monsteradeliciosa #monstera #splitleafphilodendron #showmeyourstyled #archdigest #ggathome #howwedwell #lonnyliving #inmydomaine #elledecor #onlineplantshop #plantdelivery #ceramics #midcentury #mcm
Troubleshooting is a big part of plant care. So what if someone told you that to promote the splits on a Monstera Deliciosa, you need to provide it with plenty of airflow? Would you try it? Our team is debating the merits of a theory that wind is what causes splits in the leaves of a Monstera in the wild. If that is the case, would a fan help promote an indoor Monstera to grow splits in its leaves? The only way to find out is to try!