- Golden Sedum
- Hens and Chicks (Echeveria elegans)
- Aloe Vera
- Burro’s Tail (Sedum morganianum)
- Zebra plant (Haworthia attenuata)
- Echeveria “Lady Aquarius”
- Jade Plant
- Flaming Katy (Kalanchoe blossfeldiana)
- Queen Victoria Agave
- Black Rose
The first terrarium was created by accident by botanist Nathaniel Bagshaw Ward in 1842. Ward accidentally left a fern spore in a jar. Over time, the spore grew into a plant! Hence, the name Wardian case for the early type of sealed protective container for plants or the early version of terrarium.
My niece who is soon-to-be agriculturist shared this photo on her Facebook account.
organically grown bottle gourd (upo) credits: RGSEscober
- Lucky Bamboo (from dracaena genus)
- Hawaiian Ti Plant (I already one variety of this)
- Money Tree (Pachira)
- Jade Plant
- Snake Plant
- White clover
- Agave succulents
- African Violets
- Vietnam Rose
- Song of Jamaica
- Song of India
Put a teaspoon of red pepper flakes in a spray bottle of hot water, shake and spray generously on the plants.
With that tips on hand, I will try gardening again in our rooftop. I will put potted herbs there and arrange my growing collection of succulents and cacti. Good luck to me!
Sansevieria (pronounced as san-se-vi-ee-ri-ah) belongs to the Lily Family which leads the list as being the most tolerant decorative plants. The genus was named after the Prince Sanseviero who was born in Naples in 1710. (source: http://plantcaretoday.com)