Little Leaved Fiddle leaf Fig Standard

Ficus lyrata 'Little Fiddle'

Growzone: 9-11

As Low As $129.95
1. Choose Size & Quantity
Size Price Quantity
3-4' Tall $129.95
2. Choose Recommended Add-Ons
Product Price Quantity
Espoma Organic Potting Mix $11.95
Jack's Classic Houseplant Special Fertilizer $16.95

Out of stock

Osmocote Plus Outdoor and Indoor Plant Food $10.95
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This Plants Growzone: 9-11
Growing Zone: 9-11
Mature Height: 10'+
Mature Width: 3'+
Sunlight: Moderately bright
Water Requirements: Likes to stay dry
Selling Points: Attractive foliage, Clean Air, Low Maintenance

Little Leaved Fiddle Leaf Fig Tree for Sale Online


Little Fiddle fig is one of the more forgiving members of the Fig tree family. The standards are grown with a single trunk at the bottom without leaves on the stem and produce foliage near the top of the plant.


Not everyone has room for a large fiddle leaf fig tree. If your one of those people this is the tree for you. It stays more compact than its cousin and won't take up valuable space in your home or apartment. 


Full Description

Growing Little Leaved Fiddle Leaf Fig Trees indoors

Easily grown in a soil-based potting mix. Site indoors in bright indirect light or part shade with protection from afternoon sun. Water regularly during the growing season. Avoid overwatering. Reduce watering from fall to late winter. Ficus lyrata, commonly called fiddle-leaf fig or banjo fig, is native to Africa. It is a broadleaf evergreen tree that may grow to 60-100’ tall in its native habitat. It is sometimes grown in the tropics as an ornamental shade tree. In colder climates, this is a popular houseplant that typically grows to 2-10’ tall. It is noted for its large, lyre-shaped, dark green leaves (to 18” long) which resemble the shape of a violin (fiddle). In its native habitat, globular figs (to 1.25” diameter) appear solitary or in pairs on mature trees. Fruit is rarely seen on plants outside of the native habitat. Stems have a milky sap. Genus name comes from the Latin name for Ficus carica the edible fig. Specific epithet refers to the lyrate shape of the leaf that suggest the shape of a lyre.


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