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Question: falling leaves
Hi, they gave me a ginseng bonsai, these days I'm noticing that it loses a large number of green leaves, is it normal considering the season? or is it a lack of water? in fact it is not good how to adjust for watering. Thanks
Answer: falling leaves
ficus ginseng bonsai are evergreen houseplants, so the loss of foliage is certainly due to a problem, probably due to a water imbalance. Throughout the year, these plants like to have a moist soil, not soaked in water, simply wet. So in winter you can water it even sporadically, checking with your fingers if the ground is dry. In the house there is often a very dry climate, it is therefore good to vaporize often the crown of bonsai, and most of the houseplants
Falling leaves, other motivations
In this question from our friend Angela we saw why a bonsai loses leaves green and we have seen how this problem is most likely related to over-irrigation. Other times, however, it may happen that the leaves first turn yellow and then fall off, or that the leaves rot first at the base, then curl up on themselves and then fall off.
First of all, when phenomena of this type occur, the first thing to do is to carefully check the fallen leaves and check for the presence of insects or parasites on the leaf surface. If we find the presence of pests and insects we will have to worry about figuring out what insect it is, while if we notice something else, like for example a superficial fungus or particular spots, we will have to try to understand what we are talking about, fungus or virus.
Sometimes it can happen that a sudden defoliation of the plant is simply due to a cold shot. The plant subjected to cold stroke can suddenly lose most of its leaves as a reaction to sudden shock and this happens especially in mid-seasons and when the first colds arrive, or in winter with indoor plants, when we leave too much to along the open windows.