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Discovering the Rare Beauty of Baltic Blue Pothos

Are you looking for an exotic, easy-care houseplant with gorgeous foliage and interesting features? Look no further than the Baltic Blue Pothos! This tropical plant hybrid is very similar to the Cebu Blue Pothos, but it is a different plant. Baltic Blue Pothos has dark green-blue leaves with dramatic monstera-like cuts in the side, and it can grow to lengths of 12’+ with proper care. It’s also a great choice if you have pets, as pothos is not toxic to cats or dogs. Read on to find out more about this rare and beautiful plant!

Caring for Baltic Blue Pothos: Light, Growth, and Repotting Requirements

The Baltic Blue Pothos is a new variety of Epipremnum pinnatum that was released by Costa Farms in early 2022. This cultivar has become increasingly popular since its release, and it is now readily available in many shops and online platforms. While it may not be as common as Golden Pothos, the Baltic Blue Pothos is certainly not so rare that only avid collectors can get their hands on it.

Despite its close relationship with Cebu Blue Pothos, the Baltic Blue Pothos is considered to be a different species of plant. The foliage of this cultivar has darker leaves that tend to fenestrate earlier in the season, while the foliage of Cebu Blue pothos typically has a silvery blue cast.

To ensure that your Baltic Blue Pothos remains healthy and vibrant, it is important to provide the right kind of care.When it comes to light requirements, the Baltic Blue Pothos can live in lower light conditions, but prefers bright indirect sunlight. If the light is not bright enough, then the leaves of this plant will be smaller and its vines will become leggy. It is recommended that your Baltic Blue Pothos gets more than 4 hours of indirect sunlight a day if you want to keep its vibrant coloration.

In terms of growth habit, Baltic Blue Pothos can be grown as a trailing or climbing plant. If you want them to climb, you can use a bamboo pole, a trellis, or a moss pole. This way you can create some interesting visual effects in your home and make the most out of this beautiful plant.

Another aspect of caring for Baltic Blue Pothos is its repotting frequency. Do Baltic blue pothos grow fast? Yes, they do! This pothos has an extremely fast growth rate and is capable of quickly outgrowing its container if it is placed in the correct conditions. As a general rule, you should not need to repot this pothos more than once a year-sometimes even once every two years depending on its growth.

The final thing to consider when caring for Baltic Blue Pothos is its potential height. This pothos variety can grow up to 6 feet in length, so you should make sure that it has plenty of space to spread out. If you are looking for a cascading plant, then this may be the perfect choice for your home or office!

Watering Requirements for Baltic Blue Pothos

When it comes to watering requirements, Baltic Blue Pothos likes to dry out between waterings, but not completely. The mix should not be left wet or saturated for long. Pothos go yellow early because of stress caused by over watering, so it is important to find the right balance between letting the soil dry out and providing enough water. To check if your pothos needs water, you should stick your finger in the soil up to at least one inch deep; if it feels dry then you can go ahead and give your plant a drink. It is also recommended that you use filtered or distilled water as tapwater can contain too much chlorine and other minerals which can be harmful for this plant’s health.

Baltic Blue Pothos is known for its impressive growth rate when given the proper care. When grown properly and given optimal care, it can reach lengths of 12’+ with ease.

Comparing Baltic Blue Pothos to Cebu Blue Pothos and the Rare Harlequin Pothos

As mentioned earlier, the Baltic Blue Pothos is related to Epipremnum pinnatum, which includes Cebu Blue Pothos. While both of these plants are similar in appearance, there are some key differences between them. For starters, the foliage of the Baltic Blue Pothos tends to be darker than its counterpart and will often fenestrate more quickly during the season. Additionally, while both of these varieties can be grown as a trailing or climbing plant, Cebu Blue Pothos needs more light and humidity than Baltic Blue Pothos in order to maintain its vibrant blue coloration. Finally, one other difference between these two varieties is their growth rate; while both are fast-growing plants if given proper care and conditions for growth-Baltic Blue Pothos grows faster than Cebu Blue Pothos and can reach lengths up to 12’+ with ease.

However, there is one other variety of pothos that stands out from the rest. The rarest variety of pothos is known as the Harlequin Pothos. This plant looks like a mix of Marble and Snow Queen Pothos, with a little more variegation on its leaves than Manjula- making it truly unique in appearance.

But why is blue such a rare color in nature? Blue is very rare in nature, with fewer than one in ten plants having blue flowers and even fewer animals having the same coloration. This is because true blue pigment does not exist naturally, so plants and animals must use tricks of the light to appear blue.

Propagating Baltic Blue Pothos for a Faster Growth Rate

Propagating Baltic Blue Pothos can be a great way to increase the number of plants you have without having to purchase more. While it is possible to propagate pothos from leaf cuttings, you cannot grow pothos from a single leaf. Instead, you will need to use stem cuttings that have at least one node. A node is where the leaves and roots emerge and are critical for successful propagation. Using either soil or water, even beginners can enjoy growing new devil’s ivy plants with little effort. You can also divide existing rootballs if your plant has grown too large for its container- this technique works particularly well if your pothos has become leggy due its lack of light exposure. Whichever method you choose, it is important that you make sure there are at least two nodes on each stem cutting in order for them to take root successfully in their new environment!

When it comes to the growth rate of pothos, it is important to note that they typically grow at a moderate pace. Generally speaking, your pothos should grow around 12 inches per month (or 30 cm in metric) when given proper care and attention. However, this rate can be slower depending on the average room temperature, humidity levels and light exposure that your pothos receives.

Within a few years, pothos plants can reach 20-40 feet outdoors, but it will take far longer for them to reach their full potential when grown indoors. Unless they are trimmed or have stunted growth due to environmental factors, they should grow vines for years.

If you want to speed up root development, just pop a Pothos cutting in the water with your slow-to-grow cuttings. That’s a big yes please. Although my Pothos are not too happy about this, what a great excuse to purchase more pothos!

Toxicity of Baltic Blue Pothos for Pets

An important factor to consider when caring for Baltic Blue Pothos is its toxicity. Is Baltic blue pothos toxic? Unfortunately, yes- the leaves and stems of this plant are toxic to cats and dogs if they chew on them. If you have pets in your home, it might be best to choose a different variety of pothos or keep the Baltic Blue Pothos out of their sight. One possible solution is to place it high up on a shelf or atop a china cabinet that your cat cannot reach unless they are an avid jumper!

All varieties of pothos, including the Baltic Blue Pothos, are part of the Epipremnum aureum family. All parts of this exotic looking plant may pose a threat to your pet. The roots, leaves, and seeds are included. All of these plants are poisonous, and ingesting any part of the plant can result in diarrhea, vomiting, and even liver failure.

Keeping Cats Safe from Toxic Houseplants

If you suspect that your cat has eaten part of a Baltic Blue Pothos, contact your vet immediately. Cats are particularly prone to ingesting plants, and the toxins present in the pothos can cause severe illness in cats if left untreated. Symptoms of poisoning include vomiting, difficulty breathing, lack of appetite, and lethargy. If you think your pet may have ingested any part of this plant then it is important to take them to a vet as soon as possible for medical attention. It is also important to note that even though the leaves and stems are toxic when ingested by cats or dogs, they do not pose any danger when touched or handled by humans. If kept out of reach from pets then there should be no risk associated with having this plant in your home or office space- just make sure that you keep an eye on it so that curious paws don’t find their way near it!

Another common houseplant, the peace lily (Spathiphyllum), is also considered to be toxic to cats. It is true that some lilies in the Lilium and Hemerocallis genera are highly toxic to cats. In some cases, cats have groomed their coats after brushing past Lilium or Hemerocallis flowers, resulting in life-threatening poisoning and kidney failure.

Proper Care Requirements for Baltic Blue Pothos

As with all plants, it is important to research the care requirements of Baltic Blue Pothos before you bring one home. Luckily, this plant is relatively easy to care for and maintain. For starters, the plant prefers temperatures between 65°F and 85°F (18°C-30°C). It also likes humidity levels between 40% and 60%, so if your home tends to be on the dry side then it might be a good idea to invest in a humidifier. Finally, when it comes to soil type, Baltic Blue Pothos prefers well-draining potting mix that contains loam soil or peat moss. You should avoid using garden soil as this can retain too much moisture which could lead to root rot or other issues for your pothos. Additionally, you should make sure that the pH of your potting mix is between 6 and 7; if it’s higher than 7 then add some peat moss or composted leaves into your mix in order to lower its pH level.


The Baltic Blue Pothos is a unique and attractive variety of Epipremnum pinnatum. Its distinctive dark green-blue leaves have dramatic monstera-like cuts in the side, making it a great choice for adding texture to any space. It is easy to care for and fast-growing, and can live in lower light conditions. It is also safe for cats, as it is not toxic. Whether you want to grow it as a trailing or climbing plant, it is sure to be a beautiful addition to your home.