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Small Ornamental Plant - Stingray Elephant's Ear Ornamental Plant - Alocasia Stingray (Web)

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  • Small Ornamental Plant - Stingray Elephant's Ear Ornamental Plant - Alocasia Stingray (Web)
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Real Ornamental Plants®

Stingray Elephant Ear Ornamental Plant: Small Alocasia Stingray

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Availability: In stock.

Regular Price: $59.95

Special Price: $54.95

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Regular Price: $59.95

Special Price: $54.95

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Product Description

Stingray Elephant's Ear (Alocasia Stingray)
Alocasia Stingray is a wonderful foliage ornamental that brings remarkable beauty to any location it is placed. This unique one of a kind elephant ear is becoming more and more popular. The Stingray Alocasia has a distinct tail on the end of the leaves that in all resemble a figure of an aquatic stingray. Given this common name Stingray Elephant Ear, this ornamental plant is considered cold tolerant; able to resist temperatures of zone 9, 15-20 degrees F. This exceptional plant originated from Thailand and will tolerate almost any type of lighting. This unusual plant is medium-sized and is fast growing and easy to care for. A rather small growing species, the Stingray rarely reaches 3 feet in height. It is very tolerable of indoor conditions and prefers to be in part shade. The plant is a strong grower with excellent heartiness that adds an extra touch of stunning color to any plant collection indoor or out.

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Additional Information

SKU ro-10-01 small stingray elephant ear ornamental plant
Plant Size Small
Plant Attributes Floor Standing Plants, Table Top Plants, Popular, Rare and Exotic, Tropical, Cold Hardy
Additional Information No
Plant Name Stingray Elephant's Ear Ornamental Plant
Plant Common Names Stingray Elephant's Ear Plant, Stingray Elephant's Ear, Stingray Plant, Stingray, Elephant's Ear, Alocasia Stingray
Plant Botanical Name Alocasia 'Stingray', Alocasia Stingray
Plant Country of Origin Thailand
Indoor/Outdoor Use Indoor & Outdoor
Plant Maintenance Easy, Easy to Moderate
Plant Can Be Potted Yes
Plant Growth Rate Moderate, Moderate to Fast
Average Max Height (Mature) 2-3 ft, 2-4 ft
Plant Radius Spacing 0-1 ft, 0-2 ft, 1-2 ft, 1-3 ft
Lighting Requirements Most Any Lighting, Low Lighting, Low to Moderate Lighting, Moderate Lighting, Moderate to High Lighting
Plant Flowers Unknown
Plant Fruits No
USDA Outdoor Cold Toleration Zone 9a (20 to 25 F), Zone 9b (25 to 30 F), Zone 10a (30 to 35 F), Zone 10b (35 to 40 F), Zone 11 (above 40 F)
The Standard Cyclopedia of Horticulture, Term

Alocasia (name made from Colocasia). Araceae. Warmhouse foliage plants, with green, veined and mottled, large hanging leaves.

Stem thick, short or assurgent, densely marked with If.-scars: lvs. with long sheathed petioles, the blade, when young peltate, when old usually sagittate-cordate, the basal lobes commonly more or less united: spathe with the tube much shorter than the blade, ovoid or oblong, convolute, the blade oblong, usually boat-t shaped; spadix shorter than spathe. — Stove foliage plants from E. Asia, comprising about 40 species, in addition to many hybrids. Related to Caladium and Colocasia, from which separated by technical fr. characters. See Monogr. by Engler in De Candolle's Monographic Phanerogamarum, Vol. II.

The species of alocasia grown in greenhouses have foliage of great beauty and coloring and rank high amongst ornamental foliage plants. The leaves are remarkable for their coloring, markings, size and shape, some of them being of a rich metallic coloring while others are green and green-and-white with prominent veining. Alocasias are propagated by suckers or cuttings of the rhizomes, placed in small pots containing a mixture of light fibrous peat and sand in equal proportions, and plunged in a close frame or propagating-box with bottom heat. They may also be grown from seeds sown in 4-inch pots, in a light peaty soil in a temperature of 75° F. The month of March is the best time for propagating and potting. The evergreen species (as A. cuprea, A. longiloba, A. Lowii, A. Regina) thrive best in a compost of two parts fibrous peat and sphagnum moss and one part lumps of fibrous loam, to which should be added a sprinkling of silver sand and a few nodules of charcoal to keep the whole sweet. The herbaceous species (as A. macrorhiza) do best in good fibrous loam to which one-third of well-rotted cow-manure or pulverized sheep-manure has been added. Perfect drainage of the pots is absolutely necessary, and, in potting, the evergreen species should be coned up 2 or 3 inches above the rim of the pot, and finished off with a surfacing of live sphagnum moss.. The season of active growth begins about the first of March, when plants should be given a temperature of 70° at night, with a rise of 15° by day, and the atmosphere must be kept in a humid condition. They should be given a position free from drafts and direct sunlight. They require an abundance of water at the roots as the leaves develop, and are greatly benefited by an occasional watering of clear liquid sheep- or cow-manure. To secure the best development of the leaves, heavy syringing should be avoided, but frequent spraying on all fine days with an atomizer sprayer is very beneficial. Towards winter the humidity of the atmosphere and the supply of water to the roots should be reduced with the evergreen species, and gradually withheld altogether as the leaves mature, with the herbaceous species. The temperature during winter should not fall below 60°.


Referenced from, The Standard Cyclopedia of Horticulture, By L. H. Bailey, New York, 1963, The Macmillan Company. pg(s) 254-255

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