The Domino is a variety of the well known house plant, the Peace Lily. This variety has lovely while strokes on its textured leaves. This plant can produce white flowers once it matures. The botanical name for the peace lily family is Spathiphyllum
These plants enjoy a space in the house with some natural sunlight, out of direct sunlight. They have quite delicate leaves, so direct sunlight will cause the leave to burn. Peace Lillies can tolerate lower light conditions, so they are a great option for rooms that don’t get a great amount of light or shady areas that don’t get direct sunlight.
Peace Lillies are thirsty plants and require watering regularly. If you’re not sure you should water your plant, poke your finger into the top of the soil and see if it’s moist. If so, hold off watering. If the under soil is dry, or almost dry, go ahead and water your plant. Give your plant a thorough water, ensuring the roots at the bottom of the pot get enough to drink. As with all plants, drainage is important, so make sure when you do water your Peace Lily, the water has somewhere to go so it doesn’t sit at the bottom of the soil and cause root rot or fungal problems. You will need to water your plant more often during the warmer months and less often during winter.
If you notice your Peace Lilly looks sad and droopy, don’t freak out. You can bring these plants back even if they look like they’re within an inch of their life. If this happens, soak the plant in water overnight by sitting it in a tub with 3-5cm of the bottom of the pot submerged in water. Watering throughly from the top at the same time will help your plant get a nice, big drink. Be sure to not let the plant sit in water indefinitely as this can cause root rot and other issues. Gently wipe down the plants leaves to keep them free from dust. Use scissors or snips to remove any damaged or dying leaves so that the plant can redirect its resources to the healthy parts of the plant.
This plant can be toxic if ingested by humans or animals, so be sure to keep it out of reach of children and pets. We always recommend doing your own research on the toxicity of plants and making your own decisions about whether the plant is the right one for your home.