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Bromeliad Pink Plant

Bromeliad Pink Plant provide an exotic touch to the home and bring a sense of the tropics and sun-kissed climates.
Growing a bromeliad as a houseplant is easy and brings interesting texture and color to the interior garden.


How to Grow Bromeliads

These plants are widely available at nurseries and garden centers. The plants need medium to bright light as indoor specimens. New gardeners learning how to grow bromeliads will find that the plant doesn’t need deep pots or thick potting soils. They do even better in shallow pots and may grow in low soil mediums such as orchid mix, a blend of bark, sphagnum moss and other organic amendments.

How to Care for a Bromeliad Plant

Bromeliad plant care is easy and requires no special tools or fertilizers.
Feed the plants with a half strength fertilizer every month in the growing season.
Water needs are easily achieved by filling the cup at the base of the leaves.
The water that collects in the pot should be emptied out weekly to
remove debris and dead insects that stagnant water tends to lure into the cup.
Set the pot in a saucer of gravel filled partially with water to increase humidity and
help provide a moist atmosphere.
Make sure the roots are not submerged in the water or this might invite rot.
Some bromeliads grow well as “air plants,” which are glued or nested onto logs, moss or other non-soil organic items.
You may have seen Tillandsia plants wired onto coconut shells with no soil.


Different genera of bromeliads are tolerant of different levels of light. Some can withstand full tropical sun, while others will quickly scorch. In general, the varieties with soft, flexible, spineless leaves usually prefer lower light levels, while those with stiff, hard leaves prefer bright indirect light.

Plants that are yellowish might be receiving too much light, while plants that are dark green or elongated might be receiving too little light. Increasing light exposure can help the plant bloom, provided the other conditions are appropriate.2


Bromeliads frown indoors thrive in fast-draining potting soil that holds moisture but drains well. A mixture of 2/3 peat-based soil and 1/3 sand is often ideal. You can also use orchid mix, charcoal, or soilless potting mix. Many bromeliads that are epiphytic can be grown in containers, or you can try to grow them as authentic “air plants” mounted to boards or logs (typically secured with ties or glue).

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Bromeliads are very tolerant of drought conditions. In a typical house, it’s usually not necessary to keep the central cup of the plant constantly filled with water. But this is an option if the light levels and temperature are high. If you do centrally water your bromeliad, make sure to flush the central cup every so often to remove any built-up salts. But in general, it’s enough to water these plants very sparingly through the soil weekly during the growing season and reduce watering during the winter rest period. Never let the plant rest in standing water.2

Plants you are growing as epiphytes (as air plants without soil) need more consistent watering; drench them once a day, and give them a good soaking by submerging them in water once per week.

Please Note

This product will be hand delivered to your doorstep.

The image is for reference only.

Please take out the plant from the box immediately after receiving and water it as required.

Water the soil, not the leaves and flowers.

Keep it away from direct sunlight.
Avoid placing plants in trouble spots, such as near heat or air conditioning ducts.

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