If you’re noticing a lot of the snake plant leaves falling over, it’s probably due to overwatering. The leaves, roots, and rhizomes (the underground horizontal stem by which they spread) all store water. The leaves will start to “mush out” at the base, crease, and then fall over.
Simply so, how do I get my snake plant to stand up?
To get your snake plant back to its former glory, first let its soil dry out completely. Poke your finger deep into the soil to make sure it’s not just the surface that’s dry. From that point on, allow the plant to dry completely between all waterings, with at least the top three inches of soil becoming completely dry.
Beside above, what is wrong with my snake plant?
The most commonly seen problem with Snake Plants is root rot, caused by overwatering, especially in the winter months. The roots then die back due to lack of oxygen or the overgrowth of a soil fungus. … Healthy roots begin to turn brown and mushy as they perish, unable to take in nutrients needed for growth.
Why is my snake plant skinny?
Snake plant leaves will tend to grow narrow if they are not being supplied with the required amount of sunlight. In low light conditions, the leaves will tend to bend and grow towards the light. This causes them to become elongated and narrow. Rotating the plant and supplying additional light will fix the problem.
Snake plants also prefer to be pot bound and do not require regular repotting. When the plant becomes too crowded it can be divided and repotted in several containers. Take care because the pots can become very top heavy.
- A dying snake plant is often due to over watering and damp soils which causes the leaves to turn yellow or brown and droop. …
- If the leaves are curling this can indicate cold stress if exposed to low temperatures or drought stress as the leaves store water.