Verified Quality Verified Icon - Store Trust -

Cordyline Rumba (Cordyline Fruticosa)

  • Actual Plant Heights

This product is currently out of stock and unavailable.

  • Free Deliveries Truck Icon- ©™
  • Free Exchanges*
  • Cash & Card upon Delivery
  • Fresh Plants
  • Quality Products
  • Plants are measured above pots
  • Vaccinated Team

Gold Medal - Trusted Store - Trusted for over 7 Years!


Botanical Name: Cordyline Fruticosa

Common  Name:

  • Baby Doll Ti Plant
  • Hawaiian Ti Plant
  • Ti Plant
  • Good Luck Plant
  • Palm Lily
  • Cabbage Palm
  • Cordyline Terminalis
  • Dracaena Terminalis


Water the plant when the top of the soil feels dry, never allowing the bottom of the pot to stand in water. Raise the humidity around the plant by placing it in a saucer filled with pebbles and water. This plant is sensitive to fluoride and may need to be watered with distilled water.


It does require bright light to maintain its foliage colors. They form in a manner similar to Dracaena, with their lower leaves dying to encourage new growth as the plant develops


They grow best where temperatures stay in a steady range between 65 and 95 F. (18-35 C.).


Fertilize the plant every other month, using a balanced granular fertilizer with a ratio such as 10-10-10 or 16-16-16. Apply approximately 2 ounces of fertilizer per plant. Always apply fertilizer to damp soil, and then water immediately after fertilizing. Take care to keep fertilizer off the foliage.

Important note:

Cordyline Fruticosa if digested can be toxic. Keep this plant away from children and pets.

(Flowering plants only blossom naturally in their respective seasons. Fruit bearing plants only produce fruits naturally during their growing seasons. All plants are sold in generic nursery pots, and may naturally vary in colors/sizes from the exact images illustrated above.)

Plant Type:

Indoor & Outdoor plants

Plant Height:

80 cm to 100 cm

Pot Type:

Nursery Pot


There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Cordyline Rumba (Cordyline Fruticosa)”