Not only is ginny Peperomia easy to grow, it’s completely non-toxic to humans, cats, dogs, and other pets. Peperomia ginny may also be called tricolor Peperomia ginny, pink edge Peperomia ginny, and rainbow ginny.
Peperomia ginny light preference is for indirect bright light, but it can withstand medium light levels. However, a Peperomia with pink edges will have more vibrant colors if it receives bright light.
Ginny Peperomia watering should only happen when the soil feels dry one to two inches below the surface. Their succulent-like leaves retain water, helping them survive droughts.
Peperomia ginny soil mix should mimic its natural environment. It grows wild in leaf litter, bark, or forest floor debris, so it thrives on nutrient-dense soil. It must be well-drained and slightly acidic.
Peperomia ginny has a favored temperature range: between 60F and 80F (16C and 27C), or normal indoor room temperature. It can also thrive in warmer climates, but is not cold hardy.
Peperomia ginny needs a pot that has plenty of drainage holes. Choose pots that are only slightly bigger than the root ball, as it grows best in tight spaces.
Leaf cutting, stem cutting, and division are all methods of Peperomia ginny propagation. Whichever method you choose, spring is the correct time of year for Peperomia ginny propagation.