Just so, how do you grow a spiral cactus?
The spiral cactus is actually really easy to propagate from cuttings. Simply cut your piece and insert it into moist soil. The best time to do this is usually early spring. Once ready, replant them into cactus soil and watch them take root!
In this regard, where do spiral cactuses grow?
The Cereus forbesii is native to South America. The spiralled Cereus is such an amazing cactus with a tall, twisted, blue green column covered in spikes. Each one is individual as they grow naturally in the spiral and are not trained into shape.
What does a spiral cactus look like?
Cereus forbesii ‘Spiralis’ is a trunkless cactus that forms numerous tall, columnar, blue-green, spiral stems branching at the base in a candelabra-like arrangement. Stems have a waxy blossom on the surface, reach a height of 6-13 feet and are 4-5 inches in diameter. The stems have five to nine widely spaced ribs.
Keep soil moderately moist in spring and summer, but reduce watering in fall and especially winter when the plant is dormant. Fertilize with a dilution by half of a 20-20-20 liquid plant food once per month when the plant is actively growing. Do not feed the desert rose during winter.
However, like most succulents, aloe polyphylla can be propagated with cuttings or offsets. Young aloe polyphylla plants must reach a diameter of eight to 12 inches before they attain the trademark spiraling pattern of leaves. Use a sharp knife to cut an outer leaf off a mature aloe polyphylla plant.
The Cereus Cactus appreciates a warm, dry environment with minimal water, and plenty of light. This desert beauty will thrive in high light conditions, so placing it in a window where it will receive direct sunlight is ideal — preferably a southern or western facing window, as they are typically the brightest.
Its etiolated . The stretched out growth is the result of a lot of water, and not enough light. It cannot grow back to normal, however, with a lot more light you may get it only have a thin ring on the stem and thats it.