A sansevieria plant with elongated leaves bearing distinct channels on the top regions, which are edged with a red edging, is known as Sansevieria lavranos, also known as Walking Snake Plant. It frequently reproduces by spreading itself lengthwise to the ground, cloning along it, and putting roots in segments that will grow into new plants.
The term “lavranos” comes from this astonishing ability to move along the ground. Sansevieria lavranos has thick, tightly packed leaves when it is still a young plant, but as it ages and begins to send out its offsets (walk), it takes on a more fan-like structure. Narrow green stripes span the length of the leaves, which are grey-green in hue with darker green bands. John Lavranos, who also found the sansevierias S. eilensis and S. hargeishana, among others, made the discovery of this plant. Sansevieria lavranos 1970 is the typical commercial name because it was originally noted in 1970. Somalia is the native home of Sansevieria lavranos.
Sansevieria pinguicula, sometimes known as the Walking Snake Plant. This strange plant is raised several inches from the ground by a slow-growing collector plant with stilt-like roots. The complete length of the bluish-green leaves is a broad channel with reddish-brown edges. Sansevieria caulescens is a comparable plant that is larger, grows more quickly, and is less expensive. They are ideal for indoor or balcony cultivation due to their durability and ease of development.
Depending on the type of soil, sunlight, temperature, and other variables, the rate of growth of the walking snake will vary significantly.
There is a long tradition of cultivating these plants. Because the Eight Gods gave their eight virtues to individuals who grew them, it was revered as a houseplant in China. In order for the eight qualities to move through the residence in a manner similar to pre-Feng Shu. The plants were placed close to the entrances. Additionally, these plants were put in upscale dining establishments, clinics for herbalists, acupuncturists, physicians, accountants, banks, temples, monasteries, and even rice paddies. Long before the Chinese ti plant (Dracaena spp.), also called the Good Luck Bamboo, Sansevierias were cultivated and prized.
Sansevieria is one of the plants used in an intriguing NASA research study to purify the air and prevent “Sick Building Syndrome.” The snake plant is simple to grow. It will flourish in areas of the house that are nearly dark or in very intense light. When the soil is dry, only water. The Sansevieria is a plant that purifies the air, enhances humidity, and creates an environment that is healthy for both body and soul.
Walking Snake Plant Care
Excellent houseplants, Walking Snake Sansevieria, or Snake Plants, thrive in both bright and low light environments and can withstand more neglect than virtually any other plant. Sansevieria thrive in a pot or when planted directly in the ground in a xeriscape. They are a beautiful complement to any patio, garden, or outdoor area. Sansevieria plants in containers can be moved indoors during the winter in milder climates.
You don’t have to worry about planting your new Sansevieria as soon as you get it. Simply put your new plant in a tray, move it to a shaded area, and water it when dry to preserve it for a while. You’ll have plenty of time to choose the appropriate place thanks to this.
Walking Snake Sansevieria thrives in a readily available organic, well-drained cactus mix from your neighborhood big-box retailer. Remember to avoid standing in muddy or wet dirt.
Fertilize sparingly, a few inches away from the base, every three years with a slow time-released product to aid in the establishment of your new Walking Snake Sansevieria. They will often develop more slowly if they are not fertilized. Use a brand you are familiar with and confident in.
GREEN ROOM & LIGHT
This Sansevieria needs 70 to 90% of the sun. Depending on where you are, the partial sun is frequently preferred. The northernmost point in their growth zone. Also, read about Baby Snake Plant.