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High Quality Rhodohypoxis Plants For Sale

The Plant Company is New Zealand’s number one supplier of plants and garden accessories – we’re here to help you breathe life into your dream garden. We have the best Rhodohypoxis plants for sale, a fantastic range, and we can ship them to you fast! Browse our range of New Zealand-grown plants for sale and add some of our amazing gems to your garden.

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New Zealand’s Best Rhodohypoxis Plants

Growing colourful plants in your garden delivers a vast range of benefits:

We have the largest variety of Rhodohypoxis plants and the right one for your space. Our plants have been selected to thrive in NZ’s climate. We grow and stock only the highest quality plants, sourcing them locally, and from NZ’s leading nurseries. Each plant is packed and transported with extreme care, ensuring it arrives to you in the same condition it was in when it left the nursery. If you are wanting to buy Rhodohypoxis, shop with confidence from the best in the industry.

Common questions about growing Rhodohypoxis

1. Does Rhodohypoxis like sun or shade?

Rhodohypoxis can tolerate both full sun and partial shade, but it prefers full sun for the best flower production. In areas with hot summers, it may benefit from some afternoon shade. It is important to provide the plant with well-drained soil, as it is susceptible to root rot if the soil is too wet.

2. Is Rhodohypoxis hardy?

Rhodohypoxis baurii can withstand temperatures down to -20°C. However, it is important to protect the plant from excessive winter moisture, as this can cause the bulbs to rot. In colder climates, it is best to grow Rhodohypoxis in pots that can be brought indoors for the winter.

3. How do you grow Rhodohypoxis?

Rhodohypoxis is a genus of small, flowering plants that are native to South Africa. They are known for their cheerful, daisy-like flowers and their ease of care. Rhodohypoxis can be grown in the garden or in pots, and they make a great addition to rock gardens, borders, and containers.

Here is a quick guide on how to grow them:




Rhodohypoxis is a relatively trouble-free plant, but it can be susceptible to a few problems:

With proper care, Rhodohypoxis will provide you with years of enjoyment. These charming plants are easy to grow and require minimal maintenance. They are sure to add a touch of colour and cheer to your garden or patio.

4. What is the morning star rhodohypoxis?

The Morning Star Rhodohypoxis is a small, flowering plant that is native to South Africa. It is known for its cheerful, star-shaped flowers and its ease of care. The Morning Star Rhodohypoxis is a popular choice for gardeners because it is drought-tolerant and requires minimal maintenance. It is also a good choice for pollinator gardens because it attracts bees and butterflies.

5. How do you overwinter rhodohypoxis?

The overwintering method for Rhodohypoxis depends on your climate and whether you are growing it in a pot or in the ground.

In-ground Rhodohypoxis

Rhodohypoxis can be safely left in the ground. However, it's still recommended to provide some protection to help the bulbs survive the cold and wet conditions of winter. Here are some tips:

  1. Protect from Excessive Moisture: To prevent root rot, improve drainage by amending the soil with compost or other organic matter. You can also cover the planting site with a layer of mulch, such as bark chips or shredded leaves, to help regulate soil moisture.
  2. Consider Winter Mulch: In colder areas, apply a thicker layer of mulch, around 4-6 inches deep, to provide insulation for the bulbs. This will help the soil retain heat and protect the bulbs from freezing temperatures.
  3. Remove Mulch in Spring: Once the threat of frost has passed in the spring, remove the winter mulch to allow the soil to warm up and the bulbs to sprout.

Potted Rhodohypoxis

In colder climates or if you want to be extra cautious, it's advisable to bring potted Rhodohypoxis indoors for the winter. Here's how to do it:

  1. Prepare for Dormancy: As the plant starts to go dormant in late autumn or early winter, gradually reduce watering and allow the soil to dry out slightly. This will encourage the plant to enter its dormant phase.
  2. Bring Indoors: Before the first frost, bring the pot indoors to a cool, dry location, such as a garage, basement, or shed. Avoid placing the pot near heat sources like radiators or vents, as this can cause the bulbs to dry out prematurely.
  3. Winter Storage: During winter, water the pot infrequently, just enough to keep the soil from completely drying out. Aim to moisten the soil every few weeks, allowing it to dry out between waterings.
  4. Monitor for Pests: Occasionally check the stored pot for pests or diseases. If you notice any problems, take appropriate action to control them.
  5. Repot and Return Outdoors: In the spring, when the threat of frost has passed and the weather starts to warm up, repot the Rhodohypoxis into fresh potting mix and gradually acclimate it to outdoor conditions before placing it back in its garden spot.

Contact us

Whether you need assistance finding the plant you’re looking for or you simply want to know more about who we are and what we do, we invite you to get in touch with us today. A member of The Plant Company team will get back in touch as soon as possible.

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