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Jessenia Pothos in the GardenTags plant encyclopedia

Epipremnum Aureum

 

Jessenia Pothos

The plant has a multitude of common names including golden pothos, Ceylon creeper, hunter's robe, ivy arum, money plant, silver vine, Solomon Islands ivy and taro vine. It is also called devil's vine or devil's ivy because it is almost impossible to kill and it stays green even when kept in the dark. It is sometimes mistakenly labeled as a Philodendron in plant stores. It is commonly known as money plant in many parts of the Indian subcontinent. It rarely flowers without artificial hormone supplements; the last known spontaneous flowering was reported in 1964.

Contributed by @photogenically-challenged

 
plant Features
  • Jessenia Pothos likes partial shade

    Partial shade

  • Jessenia Pothos likes occasional watering

    Occasional watering

  • Jessenia Pothos is not frost hardy

    Not Frost hardy

  • Jessenia Pothos likes light and free draining

    Light and free draining

 
Available to buy from 1 store(s) in the UK
 
plant information

Common name

Jessenia Pothos

Latin name

Epipremnum Aureum

type

Vine

family

Araceae

ph

6.1 - 6.5 Acid - Neutral

  • Light

    Jessenia Pothos likes partial shade

    Partial shade

  • Frost

    Jessenia Pothos is not frost hardy

    Not Frost hardy

  • Soil

    Jessenia Pothos likes light and free draining

    Light and free draining

  • Water

    Jessenia Pothos likes occasional watering

    Occasional watering

Plant & bloom calendar

  •  
    Best time to plant

full grown dimensions

The size of a fully grown Jessenia Pothos is 20.00meters x 2.00meters 20.00 M 2.00 M

Epipremnum Aureum

The plant has a multitude of common names including golden pothos, Ceylon creeper, hunter's robe, ivy arum, money plant, silver vine, Solomon Islands ivy and taro vine. It is also called devil's vine or devil's ivy because it is almost impossible to kill and it stays green even when kept in the dark. It is sometimes mistakenly labeled as a Philodendron in plant stores. It is commonly known as money plant in many parts of the Indian subcontinent. It rarely flowers without artificial hormone supplements; the last known spontaneous flowering was reported in 1964.


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