Ficus Lyrata Bush


One of the most dramatic trees you can grow as an indoor plant, Ficus lyrata (also known as fiddle leaf fig) features big, bold foliage. The leaves have a thick, almost leathery texture that makes a bold statement as a part of your décor. Relatively slow growing, this bushy plant will eventually grow into multiple trunks you can train or prune to personalize your look. This Ficus lyrata is grown and shipped fresh from our farm direct to your front door.

  • Big leaves create visual contrast other more common houseplants
  • Make sure it has lots of bright light to keep it happy
  • Can grow 8 feet tall or more indoors over time

Light Level: Direct Sunlight

This plant loves direct sunlight. Place it by a window or on a porch that gets direct, natural light for at least a portion of the day.

Water Level: Thirsty

This plant can only go 1-2 weeks without water so check on it weekly and add water every time the top two inches of soil dry out.

Quick Tips

Like many houseplants, fiddle leaf fig would rather be too dry than too wet, so if you’re unsure about whether it needs water, wait a day or two before checking again.

AI Assistant

Grow your indoor oasis with confidence! Costa Farms plants come with 3 months of free AI plant care. You'll receive ongoing Ficus Lyrata Bush | large care, plant health tips, and help from a community of other customers that will ensure your new plant thrives in ¡ts new home.

You'll also have access to our team of experts for ongoing plant care support. Even beginners can master plant parenthood with Costa Farms.

Size Guide
detailed view of ficus lyrata foliage the leaves are dark green and shiny with yellowish veins

Plant Bio

Ficus lyrata

While many of our most common houseplants come from the jungles of South America or Southeast Asia, fiddle leaf fig comes from Africa. A full-size tree (capable of reaching 100 feet tall outdoors), it likes lots of warmth and light. Too little light is the most common challenge for this plant indoors, so be sure to give it a bright spot with lots of natural or artificial light (or a mix of both). As is the case with many ficus varieties, it may drop some of its leaves in response to shock—such as being moved from one set of growing conditions to another.

Note: This plant may have some natural degree of toxicity and may cause discomfort or illness if ingested. Additionally, exposure to the sap of this plant may cause discomfort to individuals with a sensitivity to it upon contact. Grown for ornamental purposes and not intended for human or animal consumption.

detailed view of ficus lyrata foliage the leaves are dark green and shiny with yellowish veins

In Real Life


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