IMPORTANT INFORMATION as of August 2019|
We have thousands of plants & are STILL SHIPPING
Please look around and order now.
Our nursery will be CLOSING within a few months.
We are grateful that you put your faith & trust in us.
|Check Dormancy Table to SEE WHAT'S GROWING & WHAT'S DORMANT|
| SHIPPING INFORMATION: |
We remove some of the soil when we ship. There are usually no issues with a plant out of soil or kept dry for a week or more. When you receive your plants, put them into a pot with moist soil. Give the roots opportunity to reach down for water. Please check to see if your plants should be watered at the time of year you purchase. Some don't get a lot of water in winter and some not a lot of water in summer. How often you water depends on how quickly your soil dries out. Most important, don't overwater. Water well and allow your plants to dry out. The photos on our website represent what plants look like when growing. We are not selling the plant in the photo. Whether your plant has flowers depends on whether it is flowering at that time. A pot may be one large plant or more than one plant. Plants grow at a different pace and different sizes so if you order 2 plants coming out of the same size pot, they may not be the same size.
Sansevieria cylindrica, also known as the Cylindrical Snake Plant, African Spear or Spear. Sansevieria cylindrica is a succulent plant native to Angola. It has striped, round leaves that are smooth and a green-gray color. A single leaf is about 1 inch thick and grows to a height between 3 ft and 7 ft. The Spear Sansevieria grows fan-shaped, with its stiff leaves growing from a basal rosette. The species is interesting in having rounded instead of strap-shaped leaves caused by a failure to express genes, which would cause the cylindrical bud to differentiate dorsoventrally or produce a distinctive and familiar top and bottom surface to the leaf blade. The 1 inch greenish-white tubular flowers are tinged with pink. The species is drought-tolerant and in captivity needs water only about once every other week during the breeding season. The species was described by Wenceslas Bojer in 1837. Sansevieria cylindrica received its name from a competition in a Dutch national newspaper. It is popular as an ornamental plant as it is easy to culture and take care of in a home.