Good Luck Bamboos (13 Items) Sort By:
3 level Arrangement : For Health
3 level Arrangement : For Health
All India Delivery

Rs. 499.00
5 out of 5 Stars!
3 Spiral Bamboos
3 Spiral Bamboos
Bamboos With Vase

Rs. 1,450.00
5 Spiral Bamboos
5 Spiral Bamboos
Bamboos With Vase

Rs. 2,190.00
Good Luck Plant 2 layers
Good Luck Plant 2 layers
Symbol For Wealth

Rs. 599.00
4 out of 5 Stars!
Good Luck Plant 3 layers
Good Luck Plant 3 layers
Good Luck Symbol

Rs. 699.00
4 out of 5 Stars!
Good Luck Plant 5 layers
Good Luck Plant 5 layers
Symbol For Prosperity

Rs. 2,199.00
Love Couple : Gift for your love
Love Couple : Gift for your love
All India Delivery

Rs. 499.00
5 out of 5 Stars!
Luck By Sticks
Luck By Sticks
Wealth & Happiness

Rs. 525.00
Lucky Sticks
Lucky Sticks
Brings Good Fortune

Rs. 499.00
One For You
One For You
All India Delivery

Rs. 399.00
Pyramid Bamboo
Pyramid Bamboo
Available in Delhi-NCR

Rs. 2,799.00
Spiral Bamboo Stick With Vase
Spiral Bamboo Stick With Vase
Delivery In Delhi-NCR

Rs. 950.00
Spiral Bamboo Stick Without Vase
Spiral Bamboo Stick Without Vase
Delivery In Delhi-NCR

Rs. 425.00

 

 

Weddings,  Graduations,  Birthdays and Many Other Good Luck Wishes

 

 

Give a gift of lucky bamboo.  It holds meaning, is long lasting and incredibly beautiful.

The Chinese have given gifts of lucky bamboo plants for centuries with significant meanings attached to the number of stalks.

Lucky Bamboo Stalks:

  • 3 stalks are given for Happiness
  • 5 stalks are given for Health
  • 6 stalks are given for Harmony
  • 8, 18, 28, or 38 stalks are given for Prosperity

Lucky Bamboo Towers (2-Tier, 3-Tier or more) anchor Feng Shui and light up the future.

A Lucky Bamboo Trellis, made of braided lucky bamboo, is used in Feng Shui to prevent bad energy flow. The trellis is symbolic of the ladder of advancement.

Lucky Bamboo is often braided into beautifully sculptured arrangements like pillar and pear-shaped trees.  Double braided canes of lucky bamboo bring good news.  Triple braided lucky bamboo canes bring new development in business and life.

Lucky Bamboo is unique, eye catching and a conversational piece that will bring enjoyment for years to come.

You don't have to look very hard to find lucky bamboo nowadays. These plants pop up in offices, on desks, in businesses, and in homes pretty much everywhere. An important part of feng shui, lucky bamboo plants are said to bring good luck and fortune, especially if the plants were given as gifts. It also helps that they have a well-earned reputation as nearly indestructible. These tough stalks can survive in vases of pure water or in soil, and in a wide variety of light conditions. Even a poorly kept lucky bamboo plant will live for a long time before it finally succumbs.

 

The vast majority of lucky bamboo plants are shipped in from Taiwan or China, where professional growers braid and twist and curl their stalks into a multitude of shapes. The more intricate lucky bamboo plants can cost hundreds of dollars and feature twenty or more individual stalks. More commonly, though, lucky bamboo plants in simple pots can be had for as little as $10 for a three-stalk bundle.

Technically, lucky bamboo is not bamboo at all, but a species called Dracaena sanderiana. Although most are grown hydroponically (in water), lucky bamboo can be potted up in soil. One final caution: lucky bamboo leaves are mildly toxic, so they should not be kept in a place where pets or children are likely to snack on them.

 

 

Caring for Your Lucky Bamboo

Light: Lucky bamboo prefer bright, filtered sunlight, such as found under a rainforest canopy. Avoid direct sunlight as it will scorch the leaves. They are more tolerant of too little light than too much. If the plant begins to stretch, however, or the green fades, provide more light.

Watering: Lucky bamboo can grow indefinitely in a simple vase filled with pebbles (for support) and at least an inch of water. However, they are very sensitive to chlorine and other chemicals commonly found in tap water. Water your lucky bamboo only with bottled or distilled water, or tap water that has been left out for 24 hours to allow the chlorine to evaporate. Healthy lucky bamboo roots are red, so don't be alarmed in a glass vase if you can see red roots. Finally, good hygiene recommends that you change the water weekly.

Temperature: Lucky bamboo likes warmer temperatures of between 65ºF and 90ºF. Do not place the plants in front of air conditioning or heating vents.

Potting Media: In addition to water, lucky bamboo can be grown in a well-drained, rich potting soil. Keep the soil moist, but not soaking. Water as you would any Dracaena species.

Fertilizer: Plants grown in water will only need to be fed every other month or so, using a very weak liquid fertilizer. A single drop of liquid fertilizer is plenty for most lucky bamboo arrangements. Alternatively, specialty lucky bamboo fertilizers are available.

Trimming and Shaping Your Lucky Bamboo

 

Despite its intricate appearance, lucky bamboo is not shaped in the same way as bonsai, with plant wire and judicious trimming. Rather, they are shaped by rotating the plant stalks in front of a light source, thus causing the plant to naturally grow toward the light. In China, the stalks are often grown on their sides to cause the distinctive spiral. At home, this is a laborious process, but it can be accomplished by placing the plants under a three-sided box and paying close attention to its growth rate, rotating the plant slowly and regularly. Be patient, as it can take a while to get it right.


Trimming, however, is an important part of keeping your lucky bamboo healthy. Over time, most plants will become top heavy, or intricate shapes will begin to lose their form. In general, it's not a good idea to cut the main stalk of a lucky bamboo. Instead, cut the offshoots with sterile snippers. You can trim offshoots back to within an inch or two of the main stem. New shoots will soon emerge, and the resulting plant will be bushier. To discourage new growth, dip the cut end in parafin.

If you want to change its shape dramatically, you can cut a whole offshoot flush against the main stalk. A tan scar will result, and new shoots may or may not emerge from the cut. Don't throw the trimmings away, as they can be used to propagate new lucky bamboo plants. If you need to trim a main stalk for some reason, new shoots will emerge from below the cut, and the top portion—assuming it's healthy—can be used to start a new plant.