Philodendron Plants For Sale Online

Philodendrons are a classic and easy-care houseplant because they are do not require a lot of attention. The philodendron plant family is very diverse. There are vining, climbing, Split-leaved, and dwarf philodendrons. We offer a large selection of philodendrons to meet any houseplant lover's request. 

Philodendrons are one of the most popular houseplants grown today. They are easy to grow and most of the varieties available today adapt well to average household conditions.

How to Care for Philodendrons


Philodendrons tolerate low light levels, but they do grow faster in bright, indirect sunlight. You must avoid placing your philodendron in direct sunlight because this could burn the leaves quickly.

For example, Monstera Deliciosa leaves must receive bright, indirect sunlight to allow their leaves to split. Also, some philodendrons, such as the micans, have delicate leaves that will easily burn if they are in direct sunlight.


Philodendrons do best in loose, well-drained soil that is high in organic matter. They will grow in 100% sphagnum peat moss. Soilless mixtures such as peat-vermiculite or peat-perlite are also satisfactory.

We recommend that you use Espoma organic potting mix. A trick we have tested (and approved) is creating a mixture of 50% Espoma Organic Potting mix with 50% Espoma Organic Cactus mix. The cactus soil has larger particle sizes that allow for better drainage.


We recommend that you water your philodendrons less frequently than you would expect to. When philodendron plants are too wet, their roots suffocate due to a lack of air. The best way to tell if your plant is ready for water is to stick your finger in the top inch of the potting mix; if it feels dry to the touch, then it is time to water.

Another problem with overwatering your houseplant is that its root system could drown and cause root rot disease. As long as your plant has well-draining soil conditions and a pot with excellent drainage holes, you should be in good shape.


Fertilize philodendrons regularly during the growing season. There are two basic ways to feed Philodendrons: a time-release granular product such as Osmocote Plus Indoor Plant Food or a water-soluble fertilizer such as Jack's Classic Houseplant Special.

Time-release fertilizers are the easiest and safest to use. They are great for beginners. Sprinkle the recommended amount on the soil surface, and every time you water, you will be feeding the plant.

Water-soluble fertilizers are a little harder to use. You will need to add the required amount to your water each time you water during the growing season.

What are the Most Popular Philodendrons?

Philodendron monstera or Split Leaf Philodendron

Split Leaf Philodendron plants are eye-catching houseplants with large, heart-shaped split leaves that can reach more than a foot long and wide. These houseplants are easy-to-care-for and prefer to be in bright, indirect light, well-draining potting soil, and a container with excellent drainage holes.

If their potting mix is not well-draining or their pot does not have drainage holes, your plant's root ball could get root rot disease and harm your plant. Another way to tell if your plant is overwatered is if you notice yellowing leaves. One common issue to look out for with these philodendrons is spider mites. However, Monstera deliciosa plants tend to be trouble-free and are one of the most sought-after plants on the market today.

Philodendron Prince of Orange

The Philodendron Prince of Orange houseplant has unique foliage colors with green, orange, and some yellow leaves. Prince of orange plants is indoor tropical plants that prefer bright light, well-draining soil, and a container with great drainage holes. If their potting mix is not well-draining, they could get root rot disease.

You can also use any houseplant fertilizer to feed philodendron prince of orange during their growing season. You may notice some of their mature, older leaves will turn yellow as your growing philodendron is aging. These houseplants are non-climbing, so they are easy to fit into any size room or office.

Philodendron Black Cardinal

Philodendron Black Cardinal is one of the more common philodendrons grown today. This indoor plant's leaves grow 7 to 10 inches long and begin with dark burgundy and dark green coloration. Cardinal philodendrons prefer bright, indirect light, well-draining potting soil, and a strict watering schedule. It is best to water your plant when the top inch of soil is dry.

If the top inch of your plant's potting mix is damp, wait a few days to water again. Excess water could harm your plant and cause root rot disease, even if it has well-draining soil. The Black Cardinal plant, like other philodendron varieties, is easy to care for. Care Tip: If you want your philodendron plant's soil to be nutrient-rich, add peat moss or use potting soil with peat moss incorporated.

Philodendron Pink Princess

Philodendron Pink Princess plants have a one-of-a-kind foliage pattern. They have a variegated leaf pattern with pink variegation on dark green leaves. Pink Princess plants prefer bright, indirect light, well-draining potting mix, higher humidity levels, and it's crucial to prune your plant.

As this beautiful plant produces new leaves, they will be a mixture of bright pink leaves and the typical green foliage. These indoor plants must have well-draining potting soil to ensure they do not run into root rot disease. One way to notice if your plant is overwatered is if they have yellow leaves.

Philodendron micans

Velvet Leaf Philodendron is an easy-care philodendron plant with heart-shaped leaves that offer a range of colors from bronze to deep green, with pink and purple highlights on new growth. The best Philodendron micans care is placing them in bright, indirect light, fast-draining, good quality potting soil, and ensuring they are in a container with excellent drainage holes. Allow their soil to dry before watering again.

If you are unsure if you should water your plant, check the top inch of soil; if it is damp, wait a few days to water again. Too much water could cause root rot disease and damage your plant's root system. Some common pests to look out for are spider mites. If you notice spider mites these lovely plants, use insecticidal soap to clean them off. This house plant has trailing leaves that make it perfect for hanging pots. However, make sure they are not in direct sunlight, or it could burn the leaves.

Are Philodendron Plants Toxic To Pets?

Philodendron plants are unfortunately moderately toxic to household pets such as cats and dogs. If ingested, it can cause oral irritation, swelling, and even vomiting. It is best to keep these plants out of reach of our furry friends. We also recommend visiting our pet-safe houseplants collection to view our non-toxic alternatives.

Where Can I Plant Philodendron Plants?

Philodendrons make stunning indoor plants, perfect for your tropical indoor oasis. In addition to indoors, Philodendron plants make great patio plants for any shaded patio space.

While their native zones are 9 to 11, they can thrive in a container with drainage on a shaded patio in zones 4 to 11. In colder zones, you'll need to bring your Philodendron inside before the first frost and wait to put them back outside until after the last harsh spring frosts. Move your plant for an hour a day at a time, adding another hour each day until they are acclimated to the indoors.