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Bromeliad

Bromeliad is part of the Bromeliad Family also known as Bromeliaceae. It is related to the pineapple. Bromeliad is native to the Americas. Bromeliad is a stemless perennial. The flowers are very small but they grow on the stem of the grown plants. They have colorful bracts. Most people grow Bromeliads for these showy and colorful bracts. They last for several months after blossoming.

Bromeliad is also known as the Air Plant, Pineapple, Pink Quill, Queen’s Tears, Rainbow Star, Scarlet Star, Urn Plant, Zebra Plant. Bromeliad is shallow-rooted.

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Colorful Bracts of Bromeliads

Bromeliads are rather adaptive plants. They withstand dryer conditions and become wonderful potted plants. Though Bromeliads usually grow on trees or rocks they do fine in potting soil. They get their sustenance from the rain, and from leaf mold around their roots.

How to grow Bromeliads:

Grow Bromeliad in bright light shaded from direct sunlight. Keep temperatures around 21ºC or 70ºF in the summer. Don’t let it drop below 12ºC or 50ºF in winter. Bromeliad can grow in a soil-less environment as it is an epiphytic plant. Use an orchid mix or bark for potting Bromeliad.

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Bromeliad in pink

Bromeliads are very tolerant of different temperatures from 50ºF degrees to 80ºF. The Bromeliad bloom cycle is affected by the length of the day, temperature, humidity, water, and food. Bromeliads die after flowering. Usually, they produce offsets. You can grow these offsets into a full-size plant. If there are multiple offsets, cut off all but the strongest one. Bromeliads can also be grown from seed.

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Bromeliad is part of the Bromeliaceae family of plants or the Pineapple Family.

About Online Flower Garden & Dino

I am a flower enthusiast and a gardener at heart. Ever since childhood I loved reading about plants and started gardening at an early age. First by helping my father in the garden and later managing a large garden myself in my teen years. I planted and cared for a large number of plants, flowers, and trees both outdoors and in a greenhouse. To this day I enjoy visiting gardens and parks and learning about new and old specimens and varieties of plants.

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