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The problem is most probably dehydration, since when you watered less, you saw more of yellow leaves and since the leaves of plants that are under-watered will be crispy with a slight curl to the leaf (same as shown in the image above) while over-watered leaves will be limp. You are planting in a pot, so the pot's size, the size of drainage holes and the ...


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Not sure if you are checking this still, but I also inherited plants when my dad passed away. It was very important to me that I keep them alive and it's the reason that I now have a fairly green thumb and lovely plant collection. I found A LOT of info online and on YouTube. I really like planterina on YouTube. I have a couple suggestions for overall health ...


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I know this is vveerrryyy late and this is mostly for anyone who finds this by looking up if their plant has mealybugs, cacti can collect fuzz so don’t be too worried Espinoza everything else is just fine! Also with reporting, a terra cotta would be best. Anything other than that is good for succulents that need more water than others. Also the soil, be ...


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I believe if you water at the base of the plant you will likely prevent the problems from that point forward. It looks like you have both powdery mildew (the whitish gray spots) and anthracnose fungus disease (the brown spots). In your case, they likely originated in the same way: overhead watering. This article discusses what causes brown flowers on ...


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My suggestions are going to be based on the most common problems for all houseplants: too much water too often not enough light poor drainage It appears the soil is the standard soil less mix which is peat based and does a great job of retaining water. Your plant is a succulent and would benefit from a soil mix that has better drainage. A plant like this ...


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Do you ever fertilize it? Have you ever repotted it? They don’t need much in terms of nutrients (4-6 times a year, water with an average/normal houseplant fertilizer diluted to 1/4 strengh), but eventually they’ll languish if they’re never fertilized.


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Although it's often said that pillbugs (AKA rollypollies) are harmless, they will mow down seedlings, sometimes, especially if there's a lot of uncomposted organic matter near them. To stop them from doing this, just pick up all the pillbugs and put them somewhere else. Then, remove all the uncomposted organic matter from around the seedlings (so as not to ...


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