The beautiful yellow or orange flowers in the aloe vera plant usually bloom in spring. In order for your plant to flower it must be healthy and at least four years, so be patient if your plant is younger. You can increase the likelihood that your mature aloe vera plant will flower by giving it more light, feeding it properly and by removing the baby bulbs.
[ Edit ] Step
[ Edit ] Giving Your Plant More Light
- Move your indoor aloe vera plant all day to follow the sun. Different areas of your home may experience light changes as the sun moves. Take note of the sunniest places and move your aloe vera plant accordingly to give it at least 6 to 8 hours of direct sunlight per day. 
- Add an example to your kitchen window sill so that it gets 3 or 4 hours of morning light. Then move it to a table in your dining room or living room for another 3 or 4 hours of sunshine in the afternoon and afternoon.
- Do this every day during the winter and spring months to increase the chance that your aloe vera plant will bloom. The aloe plant will not bloom during any season other than spring, so do not try to force it to bloom in summer, fall or winter.
- Store your indoor plant in a place that is 55 13 ° C to 27 ° C. Sudden changes in temperature can cause the leaves to turn brown. Keep the plant in an environment with a stable temperature between 13 ° C and 27 ° C. Placing the plant in direct sunlight in a room that is already relatively warm can be too much heat for the plant, so pay attention and check the leaves for signs of burning . 
- Don does not put the plant in a place where the leaves touch a window. The excess heat or cold coming from the window can burn the leaves and cause brown staining.
- If you see any brown sunspots on the leaves, move the plant to a cooler room and give it indirect sunlight for 4 to 5 days until the sunspots disappear.
- Avoid placing the unit next to a heater, A / C unit, fan, TV or any other heat source or feature.
- Move your aloe vera plant outside if it is between 21 ° C and 29 ° C. The easiest way to get your aloe vera plant to flower is to give it more direct sunlight. The perfect temperature for aloe vera plants to flower is between 21 ° C and 29 ° C, so if you live in an area with a mild climate, move your plant outside. 
- If it gets colder than 60 ° F at night where you live, you need to bring your plant in.
- Select a location that receives at least 8 hours of direct sunlight.
- Use an indoor UV lamp on cloudy days if you can. An indoor growing lamp is the perfect solution to compensate for cloudy days. Choose a white fluorescent lamp or a red or blue LED culture lamp and place it next to your aloe vera plant. Adjust the head so that the light shines directly on the leaves from above. The distance from the bulb to the leaves depends on the size of your plant. 
- For example, if your plant should be wide, place the bulb so that it is away from the top of the plant.
- A white fluorescent lamp gives you a soft, white light that complements all rooms, but a red or blue LED lamp may better give your facility the kind of photosynthetic light it needs.  If you notice that the leaves start to turn brown after using a growing lamp, decrease the lamp's power if you can or reduce the time you use the lamp.
- If you have 2 plants each over, place them side by side and adjust the bulb so that it is away from the tops of the plants.
- Water the plant once a week when the top of the soil is dry. Wait until the top of the soil is dry before watering the plant. It is important to allow it to dry out a bit between watering because too much moisture can cause root rot, bruising on the leaves and attract diseases. If you are not sure, stick your finger to the top of the earth to feel moisture. 
- Exposing the plant to more light will dry out faster, so stick to a regular schedule so that your plant does not get too dry if you forget to do it on the seventh day.
- If the soil is slightly moist near the tip of the finger, do not water it for another 1 or 2 days. If it is soaking wet, leave it for a week.
- Slowly pour water into the ground until you notice water dropping out of the drainage hole of the pot.
- If you have placed your aloe vera plant outside, insert it or cover it when it is raining so it does not take in too much water.
[ Edit ] Fertilizing your Aloe Vera plant
- Select a fertilizer that says either "8-8-8" or "10-10-10" on the label. Use a granular fertilizer for foliage. Potted fertilizers that specify that they are for flowering plants usually have large amounts of salt and phosphorus, which can dry out your aloe vera plants. 
- The 3 figures of plant fertilizers correspond to the ratio, phosphorus and potassium.
- Worm manure, manure or compost are good alternatives to store-bought fertilizers.
- Dilute 1/2 of the recommended amount of granular fertilizer in water. A fertilizer that is too concentrated with nutrients can easily overwhelm your aloe vera plant, so it is important to use only 1/2 the recommended amount on the packaging. Use the same amount of water suggested on the package so that the fertilizer is half as strong. 
- For example, if the instructions on the package say to mix 1/2 teaspoon (2.5 g) of fertilizer with, use 1/4 teaspoon (1 to 1.3 g) instead .
- Fertilizes your aloe vera plant when the top of the earth is dry. Stick your finger in the soil to feel if it is dry. If so, pour enough solution into the soil until you see water drain from the bottom of the pot. 
- If the soil is humid, wait 1 or 2 days before testing the soil again.
- Do this once a month during early spring and midsummer (eg March, April, June and July).
[ Edit ] Propagating the Pups
- Identify babies or puppies for the aloe vera plant. The puppies grow along the main plant and are usually formed as a result of the root system's flowing out of the room into the pot. They look like miniature aloe vera plants that are just too tall. 
- Removing the puppies allows the parent plant to focus its energy on growing flowers.
- throw the puppies so they can be transferred to smaller containers – that means more aloe plants for you!
- If you see any puppies just starting to germinate, you can also remove them. Just know that these premature puppies may not survive to be put in a new pot.
- Remove the entire plant from the pot. Run a dull knife or garden shovel around the edge of the pot (just like loosening a cake from a cookie pan) to make it easier to remove the plant. Tilt the pot slightly to one side and grasp the base (or the hardest part) of the plant with your hand. Wiggle it out of the pot and place it upright on a work surface. 
- The idea is to pull the plant out of the pot intact.
- If you plan to replace it in the same pot, dump the old pot way. You can reuse it, but with fresh potted plant mix, the plant will provide more nutrients.
- Wedge a hand spatula between the puppy and the main plant to separate them. Insert a hand shovel or dull knife into the space between the puppy and the parent plant. The puppy's root system does not go that far, so just put your tool down into the ground. Wiggle the tool around to loosen the ground between the puppy and the mother before pulling the puppy away from the parent plant. 
- Be careful not to push the tool into the center of any of the root systems.
- If you encounter resistance, turn a knife into the ground between the puppy and the mother to loosen the puppy's root system.
- Repeat this process for each puppy growing around the parent plant.
- Place the parent plant and the puppies in a cool, dry place for 24 hours. Leave the plant and puppies on a work desk or garden bench in direct sunlight for at least a day. This helps to heal the wounds of the plants before they are repopulated. 
- It's okay to leave them postponed for up to 6 days if you can't potty them after the first 24 hours.
- After the first 24 hours, you may notice that the cut parts of the roots have dried to callus. (This is good.)
- Fill a large pot 1/3 of the way with pot water and replace the plant. Pour a layer of potting soil at the base of the large planter (about 1/3 of the way up). Put the parent plant back in the pot and add more soil, leaving space at the top. Use pot soil specially made for succulents to ensure that the soil remains aerated. Fold down at the top of the earth to hold the plant in place. 
- The ideal succulent potting mix has ingredients such as pearlite, lava stone and coarse sand.
- Don does not use the old ground in the pot. It does not harm the parent plant, but it is not as good as using fresh potted soil if you want your parent plants to bloom.
- Wait 3 days before watering the parent plant. It can be difficult to wet a plant, so give it some time to adjust to the new soil before watering. After 3 days, water it as usual, pour enough water into the soil until you see it drain from the pot. 
- While not necessary, keep the plant out of direct sunlight for the first 3 days can help it adapt more quickly.
- Fill several small pots (1 for each puppy) 3/4 full with pot. Each puppy needs its own container to develop strong root systems. Fill each small container 3/4 of the way full with the same succulent-specific houseplant mix that you used for the parent plant. 
- If you have too many puppies and not enough pots, feel free to plant 3 or 4 puppies together in a larger pot. Make sure each puppy has at least space around it. Note that you must eventually transfer them to their own larger pots if you want them to continue to grow.
- Place each puppy in its separate containers and add soil to cover roots. Place each puppy on top of pot water and add more soil until the root system is covered. Fold down the ground around the puppy to keep it in place. Water each puppy and then let them dry for 3 weeks. 
- Waiting three weeks for watering, the puppies will force their new roots to grow in search of water.
- After the first three weeks, water them once a week and follow basic care instructions so they can grow up to mature, flowering aloe vera plants just like the mother!
[ Edit ] Tips
- Keep an eye on your aloe vera plant if you leave it in the sun. If you live in a hot, dry climate, too much sun can cause the leaves to turn brown.
[ Edit ] Warnings
- Be careful about your aloe vera plant if you leave it in the sun. If you live in a hot, dry climate, too much sun can cause the leaves to turn brown.
- Not fertilizer that has a high concentration of nitrogen as it can cause leaf and root problems.
[ Edit ] References
- [1945 http://www.aloeplant.info/ Where-are-the-aloe-flowers-tricks-for-getting-your -indoor-aloe-plant -to-bloom /
- ↑ https://youtu.be/iVFE4MWzyCg?t=96
- ↑ https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/houseplants/ aloe-vera / flowering- aloe-vera-plants.htm
- ↑ https://mountaincrestgardens.com/blog/help-your-succulents-thrive-indoors-with-grow-lights/
- ↑ http: / /www.aloeplant.info/aloe-vera-watering/strong19659092strong↑ https://www.ncagr.gov/cyber/kidswrld/plant/label.htm
- [1945 https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/houseplants/aloe-vera/flowering-aloe-vera-plants.htmebrit19659094vard↑ https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/houseplants/aloe-vera/flow ering-aloe- vera-plants.htm
- [1945 http://www.aloeplant.info/ Where-are-the-aloe-flowers-tricks-for-getting-your-indoor-aloe-plant-ti ll-flower /
- ↑ https://lovelygreens.com/repotting-aloe-vera-pups-dividing-aloe-vera-babies/
- ↑ https://youtu.be/ RajNu1d2r-o? T = 150
- [1945 https://lovelygreens.com/repotting-aloe-vera-pups-dividing-aloe-vera-babies/
- ↑ https://www.almanac.com / plant / aloe-vera #
- ↑ http://www.aloeplant.info/treat-your-aloe-as-you-would-like-your-aloe-to-treat-du/  ↑ https://www.almanac.com/plant/aloe-vera#
- ↑ https://lovelygreens.com/repotting-aloe-vera-pups-dividing- aloe-vera- babies /