Manjula Pothos also called Epipremnum Manjula, is a classy tropical plant grown for its foliage. It?s a slender climber with soft showy leaves. Manjula Pothos does very well indoors if supported with a moss pole or grown in a hanging basket.
Adopting and Caring
Adopting: Adding a well-grown Manjula Pothos to a plant collection is a feeling only a plant parent can understand. At eplants, we bring you display-ready plants with high-quality growth and lush, well-formed leaves.
Locating: Manjula Pothos will thrive in medium to bright light, even though they are also known to tolerate low light conditions. If you are locating them indoors, it?s best to rotate the plants around once every few weeks, giving them a bright window or a balcony for a few days
Potting: Manjula Pothos do not need any special type of potting soil. Being a tropical native, they do well in any well-drained potting soil, rich with organic material. Use a mix of coco-peat, compost, sand in 20:60:20 ratio
Watering: Overwatering is the chief cause of disease or loss of plant life. While Pothos needs regular watering, do ensure that you don?t overwater them. To get the plants to show off their richly coloured leaves, it is best to wipe them clean with a moist tissue or cloth once every month. In drier months, misting them a few times a week could help improve humidity around the plants and help them flourish
Fertilising: Feeding your Manjula Pothos a few times a year is a good way to get them to stay healthy. Give them some organic liquid fertiliser once or twice a year. Dilute the fertiliser in water as described on the pack and add little to each pot as part of your watering routine. If you are using a chemical fertiliser do ensure that you keep it away from the plant and its base.
While there are many myths and stories surrounding a Pothos, in reality, these are called money plants because their leaves (round, flat, heart-shaped, dark green, and plump) resemble coins. They are perennials and may be grown as either trailers or climbers. Young plants bear three to four-inch-long heart-shaped leaves.
Did you know
Manjula Pothos is also commonly called the Happy-Leaf Plant.