Caring for the Anthurium Clarinervium can be a difficult task. With this article, we hope to make it easier for you by providing some tips on how to care for these beautiful plants.

The first thing that you will need to do is ensure that they are getting plenty of light in order to thrive. You will also want to water them often and provide them with a small amount of fertilizer every few weeks.

It’s not hard to care for this flower and it looks great in an office space or home! If you follow these guidelines, your plant should grow healthy and strong!

Anthurium Clarinervium

Watering the Anthurium Clarinervium

The Anthurium Clarinervium is a tropical plant that does best in humid environments. The climate must be warm and bright, not too hot or cold for the sake of your plants well being.

When watering this particular type of flower make sure to water it once every two weeks during winter months if there has been no rainfall and allow the plant to dry out in between waterings.

When watering this particular type of flower make sure to water it once every two weeks during winter months if there has been no rainfall and allow the plant to dry out in between waterings.


Humidity is the water vapor content in the air. A humid environment contains more moisture than a dry one does, which can make it difficult for plants to absorb enough water from the soil. If your Anthurium Clarinervium plant becomes too hot and dries out between watering cycles, this could be due to low humidity levels in your home. The following are a few ways to increase the humidity in your home:

  • Place plants on trays of pebbles that have been soaked in water and allow them to sit for an hour before moving them into their permanent location; this helps raise humidity levels without creating too much moisture around them
  • Run a humidifier or vaporizer in your home to increase the moisture content
  • Open windows or doors inside and outside, even when it is cold; this will allow humid air from outdoors to enter and help raise humidity levels
  • Place a tray of water near plants that need extra hydration. The evaporation process creates more vapor around them, which increases the humidity level within an enclosed space.


Anthurium Clarinervium can survive in temperatures that are as high as 80 degrees Fahrenheit, but it’s best to keep the plant at a comfortable 72-75 degree temperature. If you don’t have air conditioning or heat available for your home, try keeping the plant near a window with shades during the day and away from direct sunlight if possible.

In addition to light exposure, other factors like humidity levels will affect how well an Anthurium thrives inside of your home. The ideal conditions for this tropical flower are between 40% and 50%.


Clarinervium likes a medium amount of light. They do not like direct sunlight and should be placed away from windows or other bright sources throughout the day. Water: The leaves will wilt if given too much water, but don’t let them get completely dry either!

Soaking the pot in water for 20 minutes is usually enough to hydrate it well enough to keep moist under normal room conditions. Temperature: They enjoy temperatures between 60-75 degrees Fahrenheit/ 16-24 Celsius Humidity: 50%.


This plant will need to be fertilized once a week with all-purpose plant fertilizer. The use of any other type of fertilizer is not recommended and using small amounts may have adverse effects on the plant.

Fertilization should be done in accordance with the instructions provided by your supplier or from product labels if you are unsure about how much to apply. When fertilizing, make sure that it does not drip onto the leaves as this could cause leaf spots which would require harsher chemicals for treatment such as potassium bicarbonate solution or copper sulfate.


Leaves of the Anthurium Clarinervium are a beautiful green with red veins. The flowers of this plant are typically white and can bloom all year round, which is why this species is popular for indoor plants.


A standard trimming and pruning are usually done in the spring. Remove any dead or dying leaves with healthier ones as you go along, cutting off at least two inches from the end of each stem.

Make sure to cut just above a leaf node (a button-like bud) so that it has room to grow back upon itself. Don’t worry about creating an even plane across your entire plant – Anthuriums are not symmetrical like most houseplants!


The Anthurium Clarinervium thrives in soil that is loose, fertile, and well-drained. A good growing medium for this plant is sand or peat moss with an equal amount of loam or potting mix.

The soil should have been mixed up two weeks before planting the seeds. After transplanting it can take three to four months before new shoots appear from the ground and you see leaves at the top of foliage stem forming on your newly transplanted seedling.


Aristolochic acid is a potent toxin found in the plant, and it can cause kidney failure. It has been known to lead to cancer as well.


The propagation of Anthurium is easy and doesn’t require any special tools. The plant does well when harvested from its mother, so take a cutting with at least three leaf branches below it.

Place the bottom end in moist soil or use a trench to hold water while planting your new roots. You can also buy an already rooted starter plant on Amazon if you don’t want to deal with propagating one yourself.

How to Propagate Anthurium Clarinervium

Clarinervium is a rare species of anthurium, which has been classified as endangered. This plant requires the most care among all other types and should be propagated under expert supervision to prevent it from going extinct.

Removing leaves: Remove any brown or yellowed leaves that may appear on the plant every few days with a sharp pair of scissors or pruning shears when you water them. Make sure not to damage young stem growths by cutting too close to them because this can cause rotting in these areas.

If there are no signs of rot, remove half-inch pieces about two inches apart around the edge where the leaf meets stipe (stem). Leave one or two larger leaves at either end for photosynthesis.

If there is a lot of yellowing, the plant may be over-fertilized and should be diluted by watering it with less fertilizer for another few weeks before using your regular dose again.

If you see any signs of mold or fungus on the leaves, remove them immediately because these can spread quickly to other healthy plants if not taken care of promptly. You will also want to cut back on how often you water these plants and use only distilled water when watering so that they don’t become too saturated with salt in tap water which can hurt their roots.

Any kind of injury such as torn stipes (stems) is a vulnerable area for bacteria growth and potential rotting so make sure to keep this area clean while cutting off unhealthy leaves near the injury.

You should also periodically check for spider mites as they are one of the most common pests that can affect Anthurium Clarinerviums and you will want to take care of them quickly when detected before they have a chance to spread out too far or do much damage.

Lastly, make sure your plants get plenty of light but not direct sunlight which could lead to sunburn, and keep in mind any natural predators such as cats, dogs, or other animals might attack these plants if left outside unprotected so be aware of their whereabouts at all times!

Common Pest Problems

A few common signs of neglect in anthuriums are wilting leaves, shriveling petioles, and spindly stems––an indication that the plant is not getting enough water or fertilizer.

To avoid any complications, always make sure to check for insects on a regular basis by examining new growth as well as leaf undersides. This can help reduce infestations before they become more difficult to remove from your home garden.

How to clean Anthurium Clarinervium leaves?

Clearwater and a sponge are all that is needed to clean the leaves of an Anthurium Clarinervium. To do this, thoroughly soak each leaf in clear water until it reaches room temperature (usually about five minutes). You can also use distilled or lukewarm tap water if you want to avoid mineral buildup on your leaves. After soaking, simply wipe down the individual leaf with a damp sponge from top to bottom. Be sure not to rub too hard so as not to disturb any dirt particles that may be embedded deep within the surface layers of your plant’s epidermis layer!

The next steps involve watering:

Wet yourself again before moving onto our next step, which involves watering. It should go without saying, but your water should be clean and free of any chemicals.

Follow these steps to successfully water an Anthurium Clarinervium:

  • Place a layer of gravel on the bottom of a pot or tray (this is important so that excess water will drain away after watering).
  • Prepare about five spoonfuls of room temperature distilled or tap water in a small bowl. **Be sure not to use mineralized spring water! The quality and purity of this liquid are pivotal for healthy plant growth.
  • Sprinkle some fertilizer into the mix if desired before stirring it with a spoon. There are many brands available that focus on different nutrients including nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium, calcium/magnesium.
  • Put the pot with your mix inside of a larger container and fill it with water so that it is higher than the level of soil in your planter. Place an upside-down glass over top to hold some moisture as well and place this outside, near sunlight. The roots should be able to reach out from around the edges for air when you move them back indoors later.
  • Watering frequency will depend on how much light they receive from natural or artificial sources but watering twice weekly will suffice unless conditions change drastically (i.e., no sun). When watering, give enough time for plants to absorb all liquid before going in again.

My plant is root-bound and needs to be repotted, what should I do?

The first step in the process of repotting an Anthurium Clarinervium that requires a change in dirt is to remove some plants from the top so you can see it clearly. Make sure not to disturb any roots near the bottom too much when doing this because if they are loose enough for your hand to slide through then they are fine.

The next thing you want to do is loosen up as many roots at the bottom with your fingers as possible while being careful not to break them or mess anything else up too badly before removing all soil from around these roots by gently shaking out leftover bits into a new clean pot.

Once you have done all of this, it is time to plant your Anthurium Clarinervium in the new pot. First, put a small amount of dirt around the edges and then place each root into the dirt as gently as possible before covering it up again with more soil or another substance like moss.

You may also want to use some water from your watering can if you prefer but I find that just patting down my roots helps them stay moist for longer than they would otherwise be without being wetted at all.

How often Should I repot?

Anthurium Clarinervium should have its roots changed every six months or so as needed. The plant will tell you when they need this change by showing signs of yellowing leaves and drooping branches. If they are root bound, then they might also show roots growing down from the top of the soil instead of just at the bottom where it needs changing first before making room inside for new growth too soon after that last repotting session.

To avoid these problems, make sure you use only clean pots and fresh soil mixed with peat moss on your next potting day.

Do Anthurium Clarinervium flower?

The answer is yes! This beautiful flowering tree thrives best in warm temperatures with consistent watering over time. When cared for properly, your anthurium may produce blossoms from late spring through early fall.

Anthurium Clarinervium vs Crystallinum

The two plants are fairly easy to distinguish, as the Anthurium Clarinervium is a red or dark pink flower on an elongated leaf, while the Anthurium Crystallinum has a white flower with yellow edges.

The flowers of both species form in clusters that grow at different heights from each other and the blooming season varies depending on region (March-October).

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