• Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection in small varies grower planter
  • Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection in small glossy-white ceramic planter
  • Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection in small glossy-black ceramic planter

Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection


$114.00 $152.00
Size: Small
Pot: Eco Planter

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  • Pet Warning:Toxic To Ingest

  • Care Level:I'm Easy

  • Overall Size: 4" to 5" W 10" to 16" H

The leading commercial variety of Sansevieria, known and grown for the hemp-like fiber in the leaves. It's an interesting and attractive plant that is also durable for a wide range of conditions. It's an easy plant to care for and makes for a great addition to your personal green space. Species of the Sansevieria genus are recommended for air purification – particularly within the home and office.

Fun fact: Under perfect conditions, a snake plant may produce a bloom. Flowers are born in large clusters and are generally white with a greenish tinge. They emit a sweet floral fragrance that can fill a room. They won't bloom with any regularity, however, and many bloom just once every several years.

Plant - Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection
Plant - Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection

About Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection

The Sansevieria  is a much-loved plant because of its easy care nature and various colorings. Its vertical stance gives a punctuation point to the room where it's showing off! They're also excellent air purifiers, which confers with the symbolism of purity!

Care Level: I'm Easy

Super easy to care for and perfect for beginners.

Pet Friendly: Warning

Mildly toxic to humans, pets, cats and dogs.


Grown in the USA. Native to native to tropical West Africa from Nigeria east to the Congo.

Fun Facts

Hollywood's plant! Sansevieria has frequently been used as a set decoration in many films and TV shows, including: A Serbian Film, Being John Malkovich, Blue Velvet, Duck Soup, Groundhog Day, Homegrown, The Paper, and These Final Hours.

Because the leaves of Sansevieria grow upwards, the plants can be used for feng shui purposes.

Some believe that having Sansevieria near children helps reduce coarseness, although care must be taken to ensure the child cannot reach the plant's poisonous leaves.

Others recommend placing pots near the toilet tank to counter the drain-down vibrations.

A fibre is obtained from the leaves and is used for making mats, sails, cordage, coarse cloth and the production of paper pulp.

Plant - Lil' Bit Snake Plant Collection

Great For Spaces That…

  • Great for spaces with partial shade patios
  • Great for spaces with higher ceilings
  • Great for spaces with medium indirect light
  • Great for spaces with shelving or with an upward climbing trellis

Sansevieria Care Guide

  • Medium

    Best in medium light, but can survive in a range of low to high.

  • Low

    Allow the soil to dry out completely between waterings.

  • Low

    Doesn'Äôt prefer humidity, but it can tolerate it.

  • 55 to 85

    Keep it on the warmer side to keep it growing healthy.

  • 9|10|11

    Outside: Grow in morning light, partial shade (4-6 hours) where nights are above 45°F.

    Indoors: This plant prefers bright, to medium indirect light but can tolerate low light conditions.

  • Seasonally

    Sansevierias don't need a lot of fertilizer so fertilize only twice a year in the early spring and mid-summer. Use a balanced liquid fertilizer and water it in.

  • 3 Years

    When receiving the Snake plant, do not repot immediately but wait at least 6-12 months. They like to be a bit root-bound. Repot in the spring, using a 2"" bigger pot to keep the roots drier. (Too big of a pot could cause the soil to dry slower, which is not helpful.) Use a succulent soilless potting mix with perlite to help with drainage. Place a piece of screening at the bottom of the container over the drainage hole to secure the soil and allow it to drain. 

    Use a well-draining cacti and succulent potting mix with perlite to help with drainage. Place a piece of screening at the bottom of the container over the drainage hole to secure the soil and allow it to drain. Water your plant in the old pot before transferring over and let it sit an hour.

    Add cacti and succulent soil to the bottom to elevate the root ball. Lift the plant and release the roots against the existing planter. Use a clean knife or garden trowel to wedge between the pot and the soil to loosen. 

    Inspect the roots. Notice if there are any dead or rotting roots and trim off with sterile pruners. 

    Ensure the plant is sitting about 1 inch below the edge of the pot to avoid water spillage. Add more soil and backfill around the sides by tamping down. Fill up to the soil line but not over. 

    Water thoroughly, leaving the soil damp but not soggy. If settling occurs, add more soil. 

    Water well to dampen the soil and let it drain.

  • Bi-annually

    Using a sharp knife, trim off any dead or damaged leaves from the area closest to the soil. If a leaf is damaged, cut off the browning or damaged part at any point on the leaf.  Remove any dust with a damp cloth wiping gently up both sides of each leaf, supporting it with the other hand.  Remove any debris on the soil and replenish soil if needed.

  • Cuttings

    Cut a leaf off at the base and place it in a container tall enough to hold the leaf upright. Add about an inch of water at the bottom and change the water weekly. Keep the leaf in medium indirect sunlight while it's beginning to form roots. Once roots are at least 1-2 inches long, plant it with rooting hormone mixed into the well-draining succulent and cacti mix. Water and place in bright to medium, indirect light. Use a wooden dowel to train it to stand upright until the roots are more anchored and secure.

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