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Do not repot this plant again. It looks like the roots took some damage during the repotting and cannot take up water until they grow more fine roots. These plants bud out readily from the stems. Seeing as this one is a bit stretched out due to low light I recommend the "tough love" approach. Get a sharp knife or plant trimmers and cut the stems ...


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If none of them is rotting you could put them together but I do not think one would boost the other. Sometimes you have to wait, and sometimes a cutting will not root no matter what. Keep them where they are, in a sunny spot and replace the water once a week.


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Yes, the possibility is always there. Generally it is a good approach to isolate infected plants from the rest let it be insects or fungus. You cannot really do harm with isolation given you have a place to put the plant away while giving it acceptable conditions. But if you keep them close/together the risk will be there and even if it is small, I ...


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Even though the entire genus Tillandsia is often referred to as "air plants," some members of the genus prefer to grow on the ground rather than hanging in midair. Here's a good article that distinguishes between "Tillandsia air plants" and "green Tillandsias" and explains how to care for them differently. Most sources sell ...


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That is a dracaena , a very hardy tolerant plant. Possibly dry to cause the leaf curl. Have you changed something ?


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Just trim the roots back until you easily plant them in soil. The key to success here is allowing time for the water roots to develop the fine root hairs they need in soil. Pothos is extremely tough and many people will have success just planting it. If possible you could raise the humidity for a few days by putting a transparent plastic bag or glass globe ...


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Because it is white it looks alive; they are tough. The first ( and only ) one I bought was a 3 inch length dry stem ; but I forget if I rooted it in soil or water . I think potting mix would be best but not critical. 60 years later I have descendents.


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