How Do You Care For An Emina Houseplant?
Hello. I never thought I’d say this, but being able to grow my own food with the AeroGarden is awesome. I love that the aerogarden is self-contained and does not require soil, so it is great for small spaces and people who don’t want to deal with large fields and soil. I also don’t know what was in that AeroGarden nutritional water, but it looked like steroids for herbs, especially basil and dill. I specifically took a photo of my AeroGarden crop next to a bottle of wine to show how strong the tall dill is.
Native to the West Indies, South and Central America, as well as Florida in the U.S., the Boston fern (Nephrolensis exalta) gained its popularity in the city of Boston during the late 1800’s. The emina cultivar is a more compact version of its popular cousin. Although its fronds are puffy like the Boston version, they tend to be more gnarly, twisted and a bit more compact–giving the emina cultivar an identity all its own. Low maintenance, and easy to care for, emina ferns functions well as houseplants. Place your emina houseplant in an area that receives bright, but not direct light. Direct sunlight can burn the fronds. A windowsill that receives filtered or diffused sunlight should suffice. Maintain a temperature between 60 and 75 degrees. Emina houseplants prefer to live in cooler temperatures with high humidity. If your home is dry, use a humidifier that can add moisture to the air. Keep the soil surrounding the emina houseplant evenly moist during the spring and summer months. Dur