Monstera pinnatipartita, Nido Nodo

Monstera pinnatipartita

Nido Nodo
Family: Araceae
Origin: Columbia
USDA Zone: 9-11?
USDA Plant Hardiness MapLarge shrub 5-10 ft tallVine or creeper plantSemi-shadeRegular water

The Monstera pinnatipartita is a large shrub or vine, its growth reaching up to 5-10 feet in length. As a native to the Columbia region, it prefers semi-shaded areas, and regular watering. It does best when grown in USDA Hardiness Zones 9-11.

When planting, it is essential that Monstera pinnatipartita is provided with the right conditions. A well-draining, humus-rich soil is ideal, and potting the plant in the correct size pot that is not too small is also essential. As with most plants, the Monstera pinnatipartita needs full sun or a bright, semi-shaded area.

Watering guidelines for this plant are straightforward, with the soil needing to be kept evenly moist but not waterlogged. During the growing season, regular watering is needed as the Monstera pinnatipartita is particularly thirsty, especially when it is young. Established Monstera pinnatipartita plants can be watered less in the winter when the plant is not actively growing.

For those living in colder regions, growing the plant in the pot is the best option. In this case, it is important to take extra care to make sure the plant's root system is insulated to protect it from cold weather. The pot should ideally be placed in a sheltered area, away from strong winds and out of any frost pockets. In the winter, it is also essential to keep the soil of the Monstera pinnatipartita moist but not too wet.

Finally, the Monstera pinnatipartita requires occasional trimming, with regular pruning of dead stems and leaves. This will keep the foliage looking its best. Overall, the Monstera pinnatipartita is an easy-care plant that looks great in any garden.

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Monstera pinnatipartita, Nido Nodo. Juvenile leaves
Juvenile leaves

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Monstera pinnatipartita - Nido Nodo

Rare collectible species from Columbia. It starts out with somewhat light green undivided leaves, then begins to split as the plant matures growing small splits along the leaf. Eventually, the plant will set up in a nook or a joint in a tree and begin growing as if nesting. This is where the plant becomes most interesting. The leaves become completely divided or pinnate.
The Monstera pinnatipartita is one such out-of-the-ordinary example. This evergreen climbs with epiphytic aerial roots and can grow up to 2 feet a year if growing conditions are optimal. Despite their show-stopping appearance, these plants are surprisingly easy-to-care-for.
While mature plants certainly have the wow factor, the smaller foliage on juvenile plants is solid rather than fenestrated. You'll need patience for the payoff if you buy this baby.
See Article about Philodendrons.

Recommended Fertilizer: SUNSHINE Robusta - Rapid Growth Booster
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500 ml (16 oz)
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This item is certified for shipping to California.
Grown in
6"/1 gal pot
5 Plants in stock