Aloe Vera - Barbadensis Miller

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The aloe belongs to the family of the lily family. Most aloes are native to South Africa and South America. The leaves of the aloe are very meaty and contain a lot of sap. Its thorny and rosette-like leaves make it look like a cactus, with the aloe vera being a succulent plant. Its positive impact was already praised over 2000 years ago.
plant careAloe is a heat loving plant. While you should overwinter in winter in a cool, bright place, you can put the aloe plant after hibernation from about mid-April on the balcony or the terrace. There she loves a sunny, warm place. The care of aloe is limited to low watering and a repot when the planter has become too small, otherwise the roots can not spread further and this damages the plant. When repotting, you should use an earth-sand mixture. Casting is rare and moderately fertilized in this context. If the soil has low moisture, this is sufficient.
The Aloe vera is mainly used in cosmetics. Whether facial creams or nourishing aloe gel (also teat as a drink and cream for skin complaints) and juice is very popular and is often touted in advertising as a panacea. This is controversial, although equal to the aloe juice is scientifically recognized in its healing properties. According to the manufacturers Aloe is supposed to help externally against psoriasis and sunburn and to free it from internal use of diabetes, cancer and asthma.
Not all products live up to their promise and are often too expensive. It is best to seek advice from your doctor before you buy, as well as side effects such as intestinal bleeding, kidney inflammation, bowel movements associated with severe pain, and other signs of intoxication.
As a medicinal plant, aloe is already available on the Internet for shipping. The distribution of these plants is booming and countless aloe shops have been formed in the past.
Beware of self-medication!
Aloe vera has been proven to be good for many ailments. However, the plant is not unconditionally applicable! It also sometimes has unwanted features. Thus, the aloin contained in the margins of the leaves (in the yellow juice under the leaf bark) has a strong laxative effect. With remedies for constipation this is wanted. In the case of the fashionable and very healthy green smoothies, this is usually unintentional. Since one wants to do something good for his body and achieves the opposite. So if you want aloe vera in the smoothie, you can only use the leaf content, not the leaf skin or the firm edges.
Aloe vera as a houseplant
The plant likes a uniformly warm and sunny location. Young plants or newly acquired must be slowly accustomed to the sun! Particularly favorable for cultivation is sandy, very dry and slightly calcareous soil. One can use ready-made cactus or succulent mixtures or mix coarse sand, perlite or granite split under normal soil. Casting is rather rare. In the summer, the plant should not dry out bales. In winter, watering is almost completely stopped. It is important not to pour on the leaves! It is fertilized only in the growth phase in summer and then little. Once a month is enough.
Aloe vera as a container plant
In the summer you put the aloe in the open, preferably sunny. Partial shade is tolerated, but sun is her dear. Young plants get used to the sun very slowly. If possible, do not expose the midday sun! Pour little. If the planter is big enough, the aloe vera will not work for four weeks without water. As long as the plant is outdoors, fertilize every two to four weeks, but only moderately, preferably with cactus fertilizer.
Keep cooler in winter, but not below 5° C. Never pour on the leaves. Water only about every 6 to 8 weeks. Do not forget to air, otherwise pay attention to rather dry air!

Video Board: Aloevira (Aloe barbadensis Mill.) by Vaidhraj Acharya Balkrishna Ji.

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