Anthurium Black Beauty F2
Anthurium Black Beauty F2
Anthurium Black Beauty F2
Anthurium Black Beauty F2
Anthurium Black Beauty F2
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  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Anthurium Black Beauty F2
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Anthurium Black Beauty F2

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Seed parent: black beauty

Pollen parent: black beauty

These offspring of black beauty crossed self will hopefully showcase extra dark velvet leaves. Coming from hybrid lineage, no two plants will be the same.

Formerly known as "Pap X", this hybrid created by Barry Schwartz now has a name of its own- black beauty, across of papillilaminum and dressleri. The seed parent on these babies showcases dark, velvet leaves with minimal veining, while the posterior lobes really showcase that pap lineage. We're hopeful that these offspring will showcase dark, velvet leaves, but coming from a hybrid lineage, no two plants will be exactly the same!

Each seedling should come with anywhere from 2-5 leaves, and are quite sizable. 

 

SOIL:

Anthuriums are typically epiphytic and do well in a substrate with ample aeration- orchid bark, charcoal, coco coir, perlite, and things of that nature assist with aerating your substrate so it is not too dense and holding too much moisture. It is always best to play around with what substrate mixture works best for your environment.

LIGHT:

Anthuriums can survive in lower light conditions, but prefer at least 6 hours of bright, indirect sunlight each day. We grow our seedling under shade cloth, outdoors, for reference. Harsh, direct light may burn the leaves, and very low light could stunt growth and prevent flowering.

WATER:
Anthuriums do well to always have a slight level of dampness, but not constantly soggy.

CONDITIONS:

Anthuriums thrive in a humid environment. If you live in a more naturally humid area like we do, here in Central Florida, outside may be a good spot to keep them. Airflow is essential to prevent water build-up on the leaves, which can lead to fungus.

HISTORY:
Anthuriums are found throughout Central and South America. As of today there are 18 sectional groupings of anthuriums, with each section presenting similar defining traits. We most often offer anthuriums from the cardiolonchium and branchiolonchium sections. Interestingly- these two groups have been successful in crossing and we have two sectional crosses we are eager to grow out.