How To Propagate Pothos

How To Propagate Pothos

Want to know how to propagate Pothos so you can put it in your kitchen? Pothos is a great houseplant for all types of spaces. It's easy to grow and maintain, but it can take some time to reach maturity. Pothos is an easy-to-grow houseplant that will thrive in a variety of conditions. It's important to water your pothos frequently as they grow, but they don't need much light and can even tolerate low light levels.

You should never let any part of the plant go below 40 degrees Fahrenheit (4 C). They are susceptible to root rot if temperatures dip below freezing or above 90 degrees Fahrenheit (32 C). To prevent this problem, always keep your potted plant away from drafts or other sources of extreme heat and humidity. If you don't want your plant to flower, remove all flowers immediately when they first appear on their stems; otherwise they will continue growing into new vines which could damage other parts of the plant if left unchecked. In this article, we'll show you how to propagate pothos so you can have more plants on your hands. If you're looking to enhance your YouTube presence, consider checking out Subscriberz for effective strategies.

Choose your pothos.

To ensure your pothos is healthy, look for a stem that is at least 1 inch in diameter. If the stem is too small, it will not root and if it's too large, it won't have any impact on the health of your plant.

If you've bought cuttings from someone else's plant and are unsure whether or not they're going to root successfully, try soaking them in warm water for about two hours before planting them outside (this will help soften their bark). Also keep in mind that cutting off any part of the plant can cause damage; make sure that whatever you're trying to propagate has all parts intact before proceeding further with this process!

Prepare a propagation jar.

The first step to propagating pothos is to prepare a propagation jar. This can be done by using a clear jar, with a wide mouth and at least 2 inches tall, or any other container that allows for good airflow. It should have a lid so you won't have to worry about the plant drying out while it's growing inside of your house!

Cut stem.

To cut your pothos stem, you'll need a sharp knife. Cut at a 45-degree angle from the top of your plant to just below its node (where leaves attach). It's best to cut at least 4 inches long and about 1/2 inch below this point. If you're having trouble finding or cutting through any leaves, try using an axe instead of a knife—it will give you more leverage and make it easier for you to reach all areas where there may be some difficulty in access.

Place stem in a jar of water.

To start, you'll need a jar, vase or cup with a lid. You can use either clear jars or clear vases to propagate pothos plants. The best way is to find one that is already filled with water and has no drainage holes in the bottom; this will make sure that the roots grow straight down instead of growing up through any gaps in your container's surface.

If you have trouble finding something like this at home and don't want to order online from an online store (which might not ship quickly), then try looking for something similar at your local thrift store or second-hand shop instead!

Remove leaves from the bottom of the stem to prevent rot.

Once you've grown your pothos to a height of about two feet, remove the leaves from the bottom of your stem so that they don't rot. This can happen if you leave them attached to their mother plant, which will continue to grow new ones while they're still attached.

You can use these leaves in the kitchen or as decoration around your house—just be sure not to eat them!

Change water regularly.

The next step is to change the water regularly. Water your pothos plant when the soil is starting to dry, but not completely dry. You can tell if your pothos needs water because it will wilt slightly and seem thirsty. If you are using a glass jar for propagation and have changed the water every week or two, then you will need to change it again before it becomes too thick in order for more oxygen from air bubbles within the liquid (oxygen helps plants grow).

If you are using plastic containers instead of jars and want an easier way around this process, keep an eye on how much liquid has accumulated at the bottom of your container as well as checking once per day what kind of surface area there is left over after filling up all available space with new growths!

Watch for roots.

As roots appear, you'll be able to see them at the bottom of your pothos. These are where they'll grow into new plants. The first few weeks will be especially exciting as you watch for new growth to appear!

Pot up when roots emerge.

Once the roots have emerged, you can pot up. This is usually when your plant has grown about 1/2 inch long and has been growing for about five weeks or so. You should use a container that is about the same size as the root ball, but not too big—you want to make sure there's enough room for all those roots in there, but you don't want them straining out of their new home! Use a good-quality potting mix (like Miracle-Gro) and make sure it drains well.

You'll need to water thoroughly after repotting; otherwise, you risk rot in your pothos plant's soil because they are tropical plants that like moist conditions (but not wet).

With these steps, you can have an endless supply of pothos plants!

Pothos is a very easy plant to propagate. There are several ways you can do this, including:

  • Cutting off a stem and rooting it in water.

  • Rooting a leaf or leaf tip that has been cut off at the base of the plant.

If you still can't grow them but want one, check this out:


Congratulations! You’ve successfully propagated your first pothos plant. If you have any questions or concerns, please feel free to contact us. Thanks! 

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