Giant Peace Lily Re-potting

peace lily repotting

Last summer I bought two large peace lily plants from a box store near me. After purchasing these guys, I separated them and they are doing well. While they were beaten up from my recent move, they were ready to be re-potted. Hangout with me while I re-pot one of my massive peace lilies!

Repotting this massive plant by myself is always difficult, but worth it! Watch as I accidentally slap myself in the face with a peace lily leaf, spill dirt on myself, and a ton more! Do you want more re-potting content? You’re in luck because I post videos where I re-pot, plant, unbox, and more with my 200+ houseplants! All you have to do to get this content is SUBSCRIBE.

Plant Care Stuff I Used In This Video

Basic Peace Lily Care

Lighting bright indirect light
WateringAllow soil to dry some between waterings
FertilizingEvery other month at half strength in the spring and summer
Temperature 65° – 80°F
Humidity High humidity
Soil Well-aerated soil with peat moss
Poison Information Level 2

Get more detailed peace lily care information HERE.

Check out my massive repotting series!

Here is part 1 of my massive repotting session. In this part, I re-pot a pothos, unknown plant, pineapple plant, and sansevieria or snake plant. Also, I just do some chatting!

Here is part 2 of my massive repotting session. In this part, I re-pot a Christmas tree, philodendron Brasil, and a zz plant. Also, I just do some chatting!

Here is part 3 of my massive repotting session. In this part, I re-pot a two different pothos, Dracaena deremensis ‘Janet Craig’, calathea, and two different sansevieria or snake plant. Also, I just do some chatting!

peace lily repotting

Plant A Salsa Garden With Me!!

My boyfriend and I love to eat and make salsa. He is a phenomenal salsa creator; however, living in Michigan, our pepper choices are the grocery store are slim. Because of this, I decided to grow my own salsa garden! I did a video of my seed planting and will share it with you here!

Potting/Planting Tools Used

Seeds I Planted

If you are interested in creating the same salsa garden that I have, here is the seed pack I purchased:

This package includes the following plants:

  • Roma Tomatoes
  • Cilantro
  • Red Cabernet Onions
  • Anaheim Peppers
  • Texas Early Grano Onions
  • Hungarian Hot Wax Peppers
  • Tomatillos
  • Red Marconi Peppers
  • Jalapenos
  • Poblano Peppers
  • Sweet Basil
  • Habanero
  • Red Bell peppers

Thank you so much for hanging out with me while I plant my garden. To keep an update of my garden follow my Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube!

How To Use Cuttings to Propagate Your Plants

Cuttings are easily one of the most simple ways there are to propagate your plants. All this requires are trimmers or scissors, a container, and either water or soil!

Tools You Will Need

Water Propagation

Soil Propagation

What Are Cuttings?

Cuttings are simply a piece of a plant which has been cut off of the parent plant. Most often cuttings are taken for pruning or propagation purposes.

How to Cut

First, you want to be sure that the plant you are taking cuttings from can be propagated by cuttings. One of the easiest ways to be sure (other than a quick google) is to check the stems for nodes. Nodes are little bumps along the plant stem. Further, these bumps often appear hard or calloused and sometimes feature small calloused looking stems. If you do not see these nodes, double-check google to see if your plant can be cutting propagated.

If your plant can be propagated with cuttings, then you want to be sure that the plant is mature enough and healthy enough to handle losing some of its leaves. This is not something easily taught, you must be familiar enough with your plant to know. Some research on the hardiness of your plant may be useful

Next, you want to be sure that the section you are cutting includes nodes and at least one leaf. For a better chance at root development, include multiple nodes or leaves. You want to be sure that you are trimming the stem between the nodes in what is called the internode. You can read more about plant nodes HERE.

How to Care For Your Cuttings

Now that you’ve taken your cuttings you have to decide how you want to propagate the cutting. Two common options are in water or in soil. Both methods have pros and cons. Many people choose water propagation so that they can view the roots as they grow.

Water Propagation

If you want to use water to propagate your cuttings, fill your container of choice with room temperature, filtered water. You then plop the cutting into the water. You want to be sure the leaves are out of the water, but the nodes are covered. This may mean you need to trim off a leaf or two. Be sure you leave at least one leaf–preferably two.

If you would like, you can use a rooting hormone to help your plant root faster.

The final step is to wait. Some plants will root quickly and others may take a long time. so long as the plant does not look dead, the cutting is doing fine. All you need to do to keep the cutting healthy is to change out the water regularly. I recommend changing the water weekly, though you can change it less frequently so long as it appears clean. Do not be afraid to add water if it is evaporating quickly. You want to be sure the nodes remain covered.

Once roots have formed you can choose to keep your plant in the water, or pot it is soil. Be sure to keep the soil moist without overwatering to help the cutting adjust to the soil. Some people recommend slowly adding some soil to the water to help the plant adjust. This is up to you and differs by the plant.

Soil Propagation

If you have chosen to propagate your cutting in soil, then you want to be sure you have good soil and a small container. You do not want to use a large container as this could cause rot from too much un-used moisture. Next, you want to fill your pot with the soil and plant the cutting in the dirt. Be sure that the nodes are covered by soil but the leaves are not. This may require you cut some of the leaves. Just be sure that there is still a leaf or two on the cutting. Additionally, you can add multiple cuttings to the same pot if you choose.

The next step is to water your cutting. You want to be sure that the soil remains moist until the plant has rooted. Be sure not to leave the soil too moist to avoid root rot. Once the roots are more established, follow the watering and care guidelines for your particular plant and watch it flourish.

10 Must-Have Indoor Plant Pots & Planters

If you are into plants, then you are likely into plant pots and planters! Figuring out what you want when you are plant shopping can be super difficult. I have broken pot shopping into 10 different plant pot categories to help you decide!

Terracotta Pots

Terracotta pots are a classic and they work well in most environments! The orange color contrasts beautifully with the green of a plant and makes an irresistible visual. An added bonus, terracotta are of the cheapest pots out there, perfect for a tiny budget!

Cement Plant Pots

Cement plant pots are simple, yet beautiful. They work perfectly in a an industrial decor, but will honestly go with so many other decorating style types as they can be simple and leave the focal point on the plant. 

Metallic Detailing & Geometric Designs

I am personally a huge fan of pots with metallic (particularly gold) detailing. I love the way they add character to a plant, particularly if the plant inside of the pot won’t cover up the plant. Because there is no end to the design possibilities of this type of pot, they will go with any decor!

White & Simple

My personal favorite type of pots are simple, so white pots are definitely scattered throughout my home. You literally cannot go wrong with a white plant pot as it will match everything else you have going on. You will never need to replace these pots if you do any redecorating. 


Baskets are a really unique way to pot plants. While the basket is not technically a pot, they are a great way to hide ugly or unwanted pot designs. You can use virtually any pot and stick it in a basket to add a natural feel to your home.

Modern Plant Pots

Modern plant pots are an incredibly popular and elegant way to pot your plants. These types of planters are generally white (but they do not have to be) and are placed in a wooden stand. These are great additions to virtually any home. The only real downside to these pots are their price as they are of the more expensive planters. 

Hanging Pots

Hanging planters are a solid choice for any trailing or climbing-type plant. These pots lift such plants off of the ground or any surface and allow you to fill that empty space near your ceiling with a beautiful plant! There is no limit to these planters, however, macrame hangers are particularly popular.

Natural Planters

What I love about more natural planters is that they bring the beauty of nature indoors. Additionally, they are simple to make yourself! These planters are great at making a room cozier!

Plant Racks

Plant racks are for those dedicated to plants or in need of more shelving! These planters take up a lot of space as they are made to house more than 1 plant. These are beautiful for displaying your collection of houseplants.

Quirky Plant Pots

Quirky plant pots include pots and planters that take on crazy and unique shapes and designs. I love quirky pots because they add personality to your plants! I personally have some really cool simple white elephant planters, but there are so many cool pots out there, you are sure to find one that suits your style.

What is your favorite of these planter types? Let us know in the comments below!

10 Must-Have Indoor Plant Pots & Planters