It's fine if you like your aloe plants plain and green, but if you crave variety, the aloe family offers hundreds of selections.
By Kristy BruceMore in Outdoors
As semi-tropical plants, most aloes are cold-hardy only to USDA 10, so in cooler climates they're typically grown indoors, where they seldom bloom. Aloe needs lots of bright light for best growth and flowering; if you live in a frost area, try moving the pot outdoors just for the summer to a location where it will get maximum light and minimal rainfall. Make sure that the potting soil is very well-drained.
We sent a note to our support staff about the glitch you just experienced. Please click the button below to reload your content.
Building a Garden Pergola (01:00)
Cabinets: Antiquing (00:02:17)
Stark to Inviting Bath Part 1 (06:06)
A Stained-Glass Jewel Reborn (00:03:52)
Dropped Ceilings and Graffiti (00:02:53)
From Pantry to Pampered Bath (00:04:18)
Michael Symon (00:20:01)
Country Kitchen Cabinets Pt 3 (06:00)
Sunroom Bench From Salvage (00:04:23)
Laminate Luxury 18 Photos
How To Make a Classic Tulle Tutu 15 Photos
Office Pictures From Blog Cabin 2014 12 Photos
© 2014 Scripps Networks, LLC. All Rights Reserved.