Bromeliads are a popular indoor plant with colourful leaves and a forgiving nature. It has a small flower and, in and outdoor setting, can provide habitat to beneficial insects and small frogs. In nature, Bromeliads are often epiphytic and cling to trees or other structures.
Light: low to lots of natural light but no direct sun. This plant is suitable to be grown in a balcony or a shaded and drought-free shelf.
Insert the wick into the new pot and fill a third of the insert with a high-quality potting mix.
Extract the overgrown plant with the soil and use your fingers to clean the roots from the old soil (you can leave it in water for a while to help the soil come off). Now, position the plant in the centre and cover the roots with fresh soil. Gently tap the inner cup on the table to compact the soil and eliminate air pockets (use a cloth to ensure the glass is not damaged). Repeat the same method for the other plants you split.
Sad plant indicators
Brown leaves: Bromeliads' leaves die naturally and can be plucked with your hands or a pair or scissors. Broms are tropical plants and will benefit from humidity. Place them in a well-lit bathroom or add moisture to the leaves using a mister.