Calathea Beauty Star

Calathea Beauty Star

Growzone: 9-11

Calathea Beauty Star has darkly patterned leaves with light green stripes in a more rounded shape than the other Calatheas that does well inside in low light areas. Calathea Beauty Star brings personality and color to any space indoors. It is a part of the Marantaceae family, and likes bright, indirect light at most, as the colors will fade and the leaves will burn if exposed to too much direct sun. These plants prefer to dry out some between watering.

Size Price Quantity
6" $29.95
Full Description

Calathea Beauty Star has darkly patterned leaves with light green stripes in a more rounded shape than the other Calatheas that does well inside in low light areas. Calathea Beauty Star bring personality and color to any space indoors. It is a part of the Marantaceae family, and likes bright, indirect light at most, as the colors will fade and the leaves will burn if exposed to too much direct light. These plants like to dry out some between watering.

Calathea Beauty Star is a pretty, pet friendly plant that does well indoors with minimal light and care. This plant looks like it’s been painted, and likes to dry out between watering. While it is tolerant of wet roots, it prefers not to be that way. The foliage will fade or burn if exposed to excessive light. The foliage is both cat and dog safe, according to the ASPCA Plant Toxicity List. This family of plants is known for its bright, intense foliage as it performs well indoors and holds its color without much light or care.

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Additional Information

History and introduction of Calathea Beauty Star:

Native to Brazil, Calathea Beauty Star is found in slightly moist soil with bright, indirect light. The soil, while moist, drains quickly so that the roots don’t constantly stay wet. Thus, the plants like some humidity and can survive with little to no direct light. Calathea Beauty Stars produce small flowers that are white, but rarely seen when the plant is grown indoors. The leaves move upwards, near vertical, come nighttime when the light is no longer available. Many have hypothesized why some plants do this, but there is not a consensus.