Hoya carnosa Variegated

Hoya carnosa variegata

Growzone: 9-11

As Low As $11.95
1. Choose Size & Quantity
Size Price Quantity
4" pot $11.95
6" pot $26.95
2. Choose Recommended Add-Ons
Product Price Quantity
Espoma Organic Potting Mix $11.95
Jack's Classic Houseplant Special Fertilizer $16.95
Osmocote Plus Outdoor and Indoor Plant Food $10.95
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This Plants Growzone: 9-11
Growing Zone: 9-11
Mature Height: 11″-18″
Mature Width: 30″-36″
Classification: Succulent
Sunlight: Fluorescent to bright indirect
Habit: Cascading
Flower Color: Pink and white
Foliage: Green and wax like
Soil Condition: Likes to dry out some between watering
Water Requirement: likes to go dry
Uses: Attractive plant to be featured or in the background of any room in the house, does well with minimal care

Easy to Grow Variegated Hoya Carnosa House Plants for Sale Online


Hoya carnosa Variegated has green and white leaves that emerge on cascading rope-like vines, making this Hoya perfect as a hanging plant or hanging down from the window sills. When it enters maturity, Hoya carnosa Variegated will eventually produce beautiful clusters of star-shaped pink flowers.


Full Description

Hoya carnosa Variegated has variegated, green and white that emerge on cascading rope-like vines, making this Hoya perfect as a hanging plant. Sometimes known by its nicknames, Hoya carnosa Variegated will eventually produce beautiful clusters of star-shaped pink flowers as it matures.


Frequently Asked questions

when should I Water my Hoya carnosa Variegated?

what is the Best Growing Soil for Hoya carnosa Variegated?

what type of Fertilizer does a Hoya carnosa Variegated need?


Customer Reviews

Additional Information

We suggest re-potting your newly purchased Hoya carnosa Variegated into a container 2″-4″ wider in diameter, and 2-3″ deeper than the container it is in currently. Use a well draining potting mix, and be sure not to disturb the roots when transplanting. We recommend adding a slow release fertilizer to the new potting mix before watering in. The most common cause of plant death after transplanting is planting the new plant to deep. That is why we do not recommend planting in a container any deeper than the soil line of the plant in the pot. If planted too deep, the stem of the plant will be covered with soil, retaining moisture and eventually rotting. Keep in mind that this new potting mix will retain more moisture than the previous container, so watering in the beginning should be less frequent.