Dracaena Lisa


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dracaena lisa. This adaptable plant is excellent for low-light and confined spaces and is quite simple to maintain. What you should know about the Lisa Cane is as follows:

The Lisa Cane is planted in lava rock and is propagated in Hawaii, where it has very lenient watering needs. It won’t drink much water and prefers a slightly wet root zone. With the correct setup and location, it may spend a full month (and occasionally even longer) without water.

Of all the plants we offer, this Dracaena has one of the lowest light requirements. It works well in a corner with artificial light exclusively or close to a window with filtered light. However, avoid placing this plant in direct sunlight as it may quickly burn the leaves.

During the first year after shipping, the Lisa Cane won’t require feeding. It will utilize the leftover nutrients produced during nursery production during this period. After a year, it can be fed three times a year with a full fertilizer designed for indoor plants.

Because of how quickly its deep green leaves can accumulate dust, it’s a good thing that this plant is simple to maintain and clean. Typically, all that’s required is a moist cloth and some leaves. Use a mild soapy solution to wet the cloth, then wipe any areas of your plant where something other than dust has fallen. Your plant’s shine will be restored as a result.

Don’t. You won’t need to prune this plant unless it isn’t growing to the desired size for the area. However, older leaves may turn yellow and can be clipped or broken off. You can clip brown tips off so that they follow the shape of the leaf.

Pests don’t frequently target The Lisa. The primary pest will be mealybugs, however, the scale can occasionally harm the plant. By wiping the infected area with a soapy solution, both are easily handled. The plant may require a number of sporadic cleanings to be pest-free, but perseverance will pay off.

Your main concerns with the Lisa Cane will be minor leaf stains and aging.

Leaf spots – Spots on the leaves could be a natural flaw in the manufacturing process. Don’t worry if your new Lisa has a few spots; this is Mother Nature’s way of telling you that the plant is real and alive. Over time, fluoride buildup in the leaves from water sources treated with fluoride, such as practically anywhere that water originates from a treatment plant, can cause leaf spots to form, especially on the margins. If you can water your garden with rainwater from your roof, go ahead; if not, keep an eye out for discolored margins that persist for a very long time. Simply remove older leaves when they start to look unattractive.

  • Yellow and brown leaves – Old leaves may turn yellow and begin to brown. These should be removed.


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