Aloe Juvenna Succulent Plant in Silly Emoji White Ceramic Pot
Material: Natural Live Plant & High Quality Ceramic Pot, Qty: 1 (Plant with Pot)
Pot Color: White, Pot Diameter: 3 inches (8 cm), Height: 3.5 inches (8.9 cm))
Plant with Pot Height: 5-7 Inches
Decorative Rare Kenyan Aloe Succulent Plant
Absorbs Harmful Electromagnetic Radiations of Gadgets
Aloe juvenna, commonly called tiger tooth aloe, is a vivacious ornamental succulent loved for its hardy disposition. Aloe juvenna is fascinating dwarf/miniature aloe which hails from Kenya. This plant has the signature aloe coloring - bright green mottled with white. Aloe, juvenna has alternating leaves all the way up the stem. These leaves sit opposite each other at the top and give the plant its name - tiger tooth! The inward facing spines give it the appearance of the maw of a tiger, though the plant's teeth are markedly less sharp. This plant has a tendency to grow tightly clumped and can often reach heights of about a foot. Succulents are the perfect plant for forgetful gardeners. Succulent care is easy they can brighten any indoor space. If you're looking for beautiful and interesting succulents, look no further! Rolling Nature exotic succulent collection in ceramic planters is a true ornamental plant delight for any succulent lover. Rolling Nature brings you the Green Emoji Collection and you will love them. Give a quirky gift to someone or pep up your home or work desk with these! They look super cute. Array of expressions will go green with fresh plants from now onwards with these exclusive emoji pots from Rolling Nature. These beautiful handcrafted fine pots, with cute n funny expressions comes ready potted with succulents, good luck, air purifying plants. The plants in these little pots have special potting mix, which means that they have greater shelf life. Just add water and follow care instructions and you will have a happy plant for years to come. Light: Needs light shade to full sun, but will redden with more light exposure. Water: Water them sparingly. Once every week or two when the soil is completely dry is best. When in doubt, underwater.