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Miltoniopsis 'Herralexandre'

pansy orchid (syn Miltoniopsis Herr Alexander )

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12cm pot - 60cm tall £27.99
available to order from summer
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Miltoniopsis 'Herralexandre' pansy orchid (syn Miltoniopsis Herr Alexander ): flowers spread a mild honey scent on a hot summer's day.

  • Position: bright but indirect light
  • Soil: these plants do not need to grow in compost, but if potting up, use a specialist orchid compost
  • Rate of growth: average
  • Hardiness: tender (indoors only)
  • Current height: approximately 65cm (+ or - 10% including the pot)
  • Number of stems: 2 flower stems
  • Pot cover: choose a 12.5cm orchid pot cover to give a good fit over the pot.

    This gorgeous pansy orchid has impressively large (up to 10cm across) pure white blooms, each with a yellow and purple eye. The flowers also have a light honey perfume, which becomes more noticeable on a hot summers day. Please note that the pot in the photograph is not supplied with the plant (which is sent out in a black plastic pot). They do however make excellent potted plants, and if you wish to pot yours up, we do have a wide range of pots on our website to choose from.

  • Home care: Water weekly by sitting the pot in a tray of water (or the kitchen sink) for 15 minutes so it can soak up as much as they like, then leave it to drain throughly before moving it back into position. Maintain temperatures around 15-24°C and keep them in a bright spot with protection from direct sunshine during spring and summer. Don't worry if the roots grow outside the pot. In their native environment, they grow in the crooks of branches, and use these aerial roots to absorb water from the air. They do not mind being overcrowded in their pots, so you only need to repot them when the growth starts to suffer.

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Eventual height & spread

Why are the flowers on my Miltonia orchid are going brown on edges of the 3 flowers?


Hello, It may be that the flowers are dying back naturally, but it may also be a sign that the flowers are getting scorched. The usual culprits for this are too much direct sun or heat.


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