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Aloe Vera Plants
No home should be without an Aloe Plant. Aloe Vera has been used as a medicinal plant for thousands of years.
As Low As: $8.95
|4 Inch Pot||$8.95|
|6 Inch Pot||$14.95|
Bonide Liquid Cactus Food Concentrate
8 oz. Bottle
Out of stock
Espoma Organic Cactus Mix
4 Quart Bag
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Aloe Vera Plants are a stemless, clump-forming “succulent plant” that produces thick, fleshy leaves with gray spots. It is straightforward to grow but does require well-drained soil and lots of bright sunlight.
Aloe Vera is a drought-tolerant plant that is perfect for hot and dry areas. Although it is not hardy in zones below 9, it can be grown indoors easily in any zone. Aloe Vera has skin-saving properties that help heal burns, cuts, and other skin irritations. Anesthetic, antibacterial, and restorative tissue properties make this a ‘must-have’ healing herb for homes.
Healing Aloe Vera Plants Succulent Plants
It's not just a sunburn soother. Aloe vera is easy to grow at home and can provide a point of interest to your desk or windowsill. Aloe Vera is possibly the perfect succulent plant for beginners due to its ability to go for long periods of time without water.
Read our blog about using Aloe Vera Plants to create an indoor oasis.
History of Aloe Vera Plants:
The first known written reports on the nourishing juice of the aloe vera plant reach as far back as 6,000 years ago in ancient Egypt. Aloe was regarded as a sacred plant the “blood” of which held the secrets to beauty, health and immortality. Both Cleopatra and Nofretete greatly valued the nourishing juice and used it as a part of their daily skin and beauty care. The usage of aloe was regarded as the pursuit of physical beauty. Even the dead were embalmed with aloe vera because of its anti-bacterial and anti-fungi qualities. The common belief was that in stopping the physical decomposition process eternal life could be attained – both on a physical and a spiritual level. Aloe was known as the “plant of eternity”. Its anti-inflammatory and pain soothing effect were documented in the “papyrus Eber” of 1,550 BC.