How Do You Care For Haworthia Enon?

How Do You Care For Haworthia Enon?

Haworthia Enon is a low-maintenance plant that is easy to care for. It is a drought-tolerant plant that does well in bright, indirect light. It can also tolerate low light conditions, but the leaves will become etiolated (stretched out) if they don’t get enough light. When watering, allow the soil to dry out completely between watering.

Haworthia Enon is a relatively low-maintenance plant, but there are a few things you can do to keep it looking its best. When watering, be sure to use a well-draining potting mix and water the plant at the base, avoiding the leaves. The following are the factors to consider when caring for Haworthia Enon;


Haworthia Enon prefers bright but indirect sunlight. If you live in a region with very cold winters, it should be brought inside and placed in a sunny window. If you must take it outside in the summer, make sure that it gets at least six hours of direct sunlight each day.

This can be provided by a window that faces the east or west, or an area of the yard where it is exposed to morning and afternoon sun.

If you have a spot in which it will receive a little bit of indirect sunlight, it will do well there. It should not be placed in dark areas or it may stretch out its leaves in search of more light.


Haworthia Enon needs well-drained, slightly acidic soil that is very porous. A good potting mix that has some perlite and sand in it will provide adequate drainage. If you add some charcoal to the soil, it will provide the extra nutrients that the plant needs during the rest stages.

It should be planted in a fast-draining cactus mix, preferably one with no firmer ingredients such as bark or peat moss. This plant should be potted in a well-draining potting mix. It prefers a sunny window, though it can tolerate low light conditions very well. Preferably the soil should be dry before watering again.


Haworthia Enon needs to be watered thoroughly when it is planted. It should be watered every two or three weeks, but it also needs to be allowed to dry out completely between watering. Watering can be done by placing the entire pot in water.

The plant will absorb some of the water through its roots, while the rest will drain through the bottom holes and into the tray below. Make sure that there are not any standing pools of water collecting around the plant’s bottom. This could cause root rot or fungus to grow and harm your plant.


Haworthia Enon does not need to be fertilized often. If it is receiving a lot of direct sunlight, you may want to fertilize it once a month or so to keep it in optimal health. You should only fertilize the plant when the soil is dry and avoid fertilizing when the plant is growing new leaves. It may also help to lightly dust its leaves with a layer of sand for extra nutrients.


Haworthia Enon needs a warm temperature between 70 and 95 degrees Fahrenheit in the summer and cool temperatures down to 50 degrees Fahrenheit in the winter. It does not like to be exposed to temperatures below 50 degrees Fahrenheit for long periods. It is sensitive to frost, so it should be brought inside if there is a chance that the temperature will drop below freezing.


Haworthia Enon prefers high humidity of 50-70%. Avoid watering at night if you live in an area with low humidity. Some people even mist the leaves of Haworthia Enon to make sure that there is a high level of humidity in the air.

It can tolerate low levels of humidity, but it will suffer from root rot or fungus problems if the soil gets too moist. If you live in a region with low humidity you should mist your plant once or twice each week.


Haworthia Enon is easy to grow from offsets, leaf-cuttings, stem cuttings, and seeds. You can propagate it by taking some of the soil and potting mix from an existing plant and putting the pieces on the surface of a pot, leaving about 1/4 inch at the bottom. Place it in a bright location and cover it with a clear plastic bag. It should root within three weeks.

Haworthia Enon can be propagated by letting it produce offsets. Offsets look like miniaturized versions of the parent plant. It grows on the end of the plant’s branches, and when it is large enough, it will fall off of the main plant and root itself in its pot. Some people call them “pups.”


Haworthia Enon does best when it is repotted every two to three years in the spring and summer. If you want to repot your plant, use a pot that has been drilled with drainage holes. When repotting, only use a smaller pot if roots are growing out of the drainage holes or if there is not enough room for the roots.

If you want to re-use your old pot, cut away any parts that have rotted away and replace them with a new potting mix.


Haworthia Enon has few pruning needs once a year during growing seasons. If it starts to look unhealthy or unattractive, you can remove some of the parts. Some people prune it to make multiple plants out of one.

If a plant becomes so shabby that it looks like it is going to die and you want to save what you can, you should simply remove the leaves and keep the plant potted in soil with just an inch or two of it above the top of the pot until new growth appears.

Pests and Diseases:

Haworthia Enon is susceptible to scale and mealy bugs. It is also vulnerable to root rot, which can often be caused by overwatering. Maintain a good level of air circulation by placing your plant in an area with other plants, such as on a busy windowsill. As long as you keep it in good health and do not overwater it, your Haworthia Enon should not get sick very often.

How Do You Propagate Haworthia Enon?

Haworthia Enon propagation can be done by several methods. The most common ways of propagating this plant are by offsets, leaf-cuttings, stem cuttings, and seeds, you can propagate during spring and summer. The offsets method of propagation is easy, convenient, and fast. You need to be aware that some species in the Haworthia genus are known to hybridize easily with other species, so be careful if you plan to propagate your plants by anything but the offset method.

When you grow Haworthia Enon from seed, they will germinate in one to two weeks. When the seedlings are about one inch tall, you can separate them from the parent plant. Seeds are so easy to germinate, if you have grown a few Haworthia Enon plants, it is probably best to dig up a few of the offsets and separate them. You can replant the offsets in their pots.

Haworthia Enon can be grown from leaf cuttings or stem cuttings. Simply cut off a branch with a healthy leaf and stick it in some damp soil in its pot. The following are steps to follow when propagating:

Propagation from offsets;

  • Choose a plant from which you are going to take the offset.
  • Clean the leaves of the plant by cutting away dead and diseased foliage.
  • Dig up the offset with a sharp knife if the offset is more than one-third rotted, or lift gently with your fingers if it is less than one-third rotted. Make sure to get all of the roots and rhizomes when lifting by hand;
  • Clean the offset with damp tissue and it will take to five days for the offset to heal.
  • Allow the dirt on the offset to dry out before planting (leave in a plastic bag). Then, place each offset on top of moistened soil in its pot, with about ½ inch of each rhizome covered by wet soil;
  • Keep it in bright light with plenty of ventilation and keep it warm until new growth starts. If you have any problems, consult an expert;
  • When the new roots are 1-3 inches long, move the offsets from their pots and plant them in the same pot with good soil. Keep it in the same place for two to three weeks and then move it to a bright room. Allow it to have time to adjust to its new environment.

Propagation by leaf cuttings or stem cuttings;

  • If you are using a leaf cutting or stem cutting, clean and disinfect a sharp knife with rubbing alcohol before handling leaves or cutting stems;
  • Make sure that the leaves or stems are firm and not brittle. If they are brittle, they may shatter if you attempt to clean them by cutting off the dead parts;
  • Use a knife to cut away dead growth and leave healthy leaves on the stem or at least a few inches of firm stem with foliage;
  • Use sharp scissors or clippers to remove leaves from the base of the stem;
  • Disinfect a sharp knife with rubbing alcohol;
  • Cut off the leaves from the stem with clean hands.
  • Place about two or three new cuttings every three or four inches, with some of the leaves that are attached to the stem. This will make it easier to keep track of which are alive and which are not;
  • If you do not have any healthy cuttings, you should purchase some cuttings from a reliable source;
  • Plant the cutting in a small pot;
  • Water the soil well and put it in a warm area for two or three weeks. After two or three weeks, water the well again to give it some root growth;
  • When new growth is about an inch tall, you can separate it from the parent plant by cutting off the top of the parent plant;
  • Plant the cutting in its pot with moistened soil;
  • Keep it in a warm area for about a month, then move it to a bright room for about another month;

Propagation by seeds;

  • When you collect seeds, clean them from their pod with a blunt object, such as a pencil, and remove the ripened seed.
  • Place the seedlings in a warm dry area for about three weeks to let them quicken the process of germination.
  • When they are growing up to one inch long, place them in moistened soil and keep them in a warm area until they have grown roots.
  • Once the roots have developed, move into brighter light and water well when it gets dry.
  • When the new roots are 1-3 inches long, you can separate them from the parent plant by cutting off the top of the parent plant.
  • Keep it in a warm area for about a month, then move it to a bright room for about another month.
  • Place them in separate small pots, each containing moistened soil.
  • In about three weeks, new plants will start to grow out of the seedlings. At this time you can start to separate them into one or more pots.
  • Make sure that the new plants are not crowded in the small pots before you start to separate them.
  • When they have grown two or three leaves, they can be separated from the parent plant. You should have at least three to four years before your Haworthia Enon species will start producing seeds of its own.
  • If you decide to collect the seeds yourself, be aware that some species would hybridize easily with other species so take care not to cross-pollinate your plants.


Similar Posts