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Rubber Plant Leaves Drooping? 12 Causes & Easy Fix!

You bought a lovely Rubber plant. It was doing great until one day, you discover the Rubber plant is drooping. It is heartbreaking to see a once-vibrant Rubber plant looking limp and weak. So what makes it droopy? Let’s see. 

Drooping in the Rubber plant results from watering issues, improper drainage, poor soil, insufficient sunlight, temperature stress, fertilization issues, low humidity, and pests and diseases. To fix a droopy rubber plant, you need to diagnose the right issue and fix it soon. 

Are your Rubber plants drooping? This article is all you need as we will explore all the potential reasons for drooping Rubber plants and some easy solutions to carry out. 

Key Takeaway

  • Overwatering and underwatering are common causes of drooping in Rubber plants.
  • Poor soil quality and inadequate drainage can cause drooping.
  • Inadequate lighting can lead to drooping, yellowing, and stunted growth.
  • Extreme temperatures can lead to drooping and other stress-related issues.
  • Common pests like aphids and mealybugs, as well as diseases like root rot and powdery mildew, can cause drooping.
  • Nutrient Deficiency and Over-Fertilization can lead to nutrient imbalances and drooping in rubber plants.
  • Other reasons for a droopy rubber plant include Root-Bound Conditions, Incorrect Pot Size, Transplant Shock, and Poor Water Quality.
Rubber Plant droopy

Table Of Content

I have done my best to address all of your concerns in the article below. However, if you still have any questions or are confused about the article, you can receive personalized one-on-one assistance from me by leaving a comment below. I will respond to your comment within a few hours.

Please note: Simplify Plants is reader-supported. Some links in the post are affiliate links and I get a commission from purchases made through links in the post.

Understanding why Rubber plant is drooping 

Rubber plants, or Ficus elastica, are famous ornamental indoor plants. 

Their leaves are the main center of attraction. 

The leaves are waxy and begin with a pink coral hue, deepening to dark green. The leaves are shiny, oval-shaped, and large. 

No matter how much you care for the Rubber plant, it will start drooping at some point. 

It is common for almost all gardeners to make some caring mistake that leads to a drooping Rubber plant. 

However, as a plant lover, you won’t want your Rubber plant to stay like that for long. 

When I bought my Rubber plant, I knew I needed to take extra care of it. 

Otherwise, they would suffer, and you will see yellow or droopy leaves, weak plants, and reduced growth. 

To educate myself and stay prepared beforehand, I started researching the Rubber plant’s requirements and what problems the plant can encounter. 

I found drooping to be one of the most common issues, and various reasons cause drooping.

Keep reading to learn all the potential causes of a drooping Rubber plant and what you can do to save it. 

1. Watering issues: A primary cause of a drooping Rubber plant 

Why Your Rubber Tree Leaves are Drooping

When the problem is watering, the Rubber plant will droop due to two common problems: 

  • Overwatering 
  • Underwatering 

Rubber plant drooping due to overwatering

Overwatering is harmful to Rubber plants. 

They thrive in consistently moist, not waterlogged, soil. 

When soil becomes saturated, roots suffocate, impeding nutrient absorption and causing drooping.

If ignored, the Rubber plant will suffer from a more dangerous issue, namely Root rot

Reviving a plant will root rot is very complicated. Sometimes, it can kill the plant. 

Overwatering symptoms in the Rubber plant 

When your Rubber plant suffers from overwatering, the leaves are the first to display the signs. 

Since drooping leaves can mean several things, check for the following signs to confirm the problem:

  1. Leaves are soft and mushy. 
  2. Leaves turn dark brown or black if the problem is progressed.
  3. The potting mix is waterlogged.
  4. Roots are decaying and mushy.

If you have ignored the overwatering signs for too long, the Rubber plant roots will start decaying. As a result, you will get a foul smell whenever you get close to the plant. 

Fixing an overwatered Rubber plant 

If you suspect the Rubber plant is drooping due to overwatering, immediately stop watering the plant. 

Check the soil and see if it feels cold or damp. 

Wait for the soil’s top 1-2 inches to dry before each watering. 

If the problem progresses to root rot, remove the Rubber plant and inspect the roots. 

Remove the brown and mushy leaves and replant them with new potting soil and new pot. 

The old pot and soil are infected with pathogens, causing root rot. 

So, it would be better to avoid them. 

Moving forward, water the plant only when the top few inches have dried. 

Keep checking the moisture level with your finger or a moisture meter. 

Observe your plant daily and see if you find any progress. 

You can use a self-watering pot for your Rubber plant. 

You only need to fill the reservoir occasionally, and the pot will provide the required water to the plant. 

This way, you can stop the Rubber plant from drooping. 

Rubber plant drooping due to underwatering

Rubber Plant watering

Underwatering also causes drooping Rubber plants. 

But the good news is that treating an underwatered Rubber plant is relatively easier than an overwatered plant. 

Usually, the Rubber plants are pretty lenient when you forget to water them sometimes. 

But they will start drooping if this happens for prolonged periods. 

Lack of moisture makes it difficult for the plant to absorb the provided moisture and nutrients, causing them to droop. 

Symptoms of an underwatered Rubber plant 

Since drooping can also mean overwatering, check for a few more signs to confirm the issue:

  1. Leaves are dry and crispy, indicating prolonged dehydration
  2. Dry and hard potting mix.
  3. Soil coming away from the pot edges easily.
  4. The pot is light when you try to lift the pot.

Fixing an underwatered Rubber plant 

Once you watch these signs, you need to water the Rubber plant. 

As mentioned earlier, treating and saving an underwatered Rubber plant is easier than overwatering. 

Before watering, keep one thing in mind. 

Sudden environmental changes in the Rubber plant can shock the plant. 

So, reintroduce moisture slowly. 

Provide the water in little amounts 1-2 times a week for one week. 

It will slowly make the soil moist. 

You can even try aerating the soil with a fork or chopstick. 

It will allow moisture to enter the soil and reach the roots. 

Once your Rubber plant has received moisture, it will perk up again if underwatering has been the issue. 

However, be patient because one watering won’t show you immediate results. 

Use self-watering pots to avoid watering issues altogether. 

Leaves getting dry and Drooping leavesBrown tips or edges of leaves
Attracts pests as the soil is dampDrooping and Yellowing leaves
Slow growthAttracts pests as the soil is damp
Leaves getting discoloredRoot rot
Shallow root systemSigns of Edema on top leaves

Also read: Overwatering Vs Underwatering Plants: Signs, Fix & More.

2. Soil and drainage problems resulting in a droopy Rubber plant 

You are watering your Rubber plant correctly but still have a drooping plant. 

Also, you are getting signs of overwatering or underwatering. 

Problems could be poor soil or the pot. 

Rubber plants thrive in well-draining soil with a pH level between 5.5 and 7.0. 

Good drainage helps remove excess moisture while retaining the necessary nutrients. 

Speaking of the pot, the pot should have sufficient drainage holes at the bottom to drain the excess moisture. 

With a poor drainage system, the water stays stagnant, suffocates the roots, makes nutrient uptake difficult, and leads to drooping. 

Soil with poor retention drains the moisture and nutrients before the plant can absorb them, causing drooping. 

The signs will be the same as overwatering in the case of poor drainage (in both soil and pot) and underwatering for poor retention. 

Rubber Plant soil

Ways to adjust the drainage system and soil type to fix drooping in the Rubber plant 

  1. Add perlite to the potting mix. Perlite will improve the drainage and make it easier for the water to flow out of the pot. Perlite will also aerate the soil and let the roots breathe. 
  2. Before planting, always ensure your pot has enough drainage holes to drain the excess water. You can either change the pot or make one at the bottom. Sometimes, soil can block the holes. In that case, add some pebbles at the bottom to stop the blockage. 
  3. Use terracotta pots. These don’t hold moisture for long and wick it away faster. If you have overwatered your Rubber plant, don’t worry. The pot will evaporate some moisture from the pot sides. 
  4. Use the correct soil mix for your Rubber plant that is good for both drainage and retention. One ideal potting mix would be 50% garden soil, 20% perlite, and 30% coco peat.  

3. Rubber plant drooping due to insufficient lighting factors   

Rubber plants’ leaves are huge. 

So, it will need a lot of bright but indirect sunlight to photosynthesize and thrive in the long run. 

At the same time, it can tolerate some morning sun as they are not intense. 

Too much sun can burn the leaves, and low light will give you a drooping Rubber plant. 

Drooping leaves are one of the early signs of insufficient sunlight. 

When the problem progresses, you will soon notice: 

  1. Yellowing
  2. Stunted growth
  3. Defoliation  

Adjusting light setting to fix a drooping Rubber plant 

Rubber Plant low light

If you suspect that inadequate sunlight is causing droopy leaves in the Rubber plants, it is time to adjust the light settings. 

Gradually, move your plant to a sunny spot. 

For example, a west or east-facing window should suffice. 

South-facing windows provide too much sunlight. 

You can use Venetian blinds or curtains to filter the sunlight. 

You can use artificial Grow lights if you do not have windows in these directions. 

Rubber plants prefer 10k-20k lux lights. 

Use a light meter to measure this light intensity for the Rubber plant. 

4. Rubber plant and humidity 

The Rubber plant is a tropical plant native to the rainforests of South America, where the humidity levels are pretty high. 

It enjoys high humidity above 50%. 

But the humidity levels in your house are half of what is present in the plant’s native land. 

You should maintain at least 40-50% humidity inside the house. 

When the humidity reduces, the plant lacks moisture, leading to drooping. 

Signs of low humidity levels 

  1. Leaves turning brown and crispy at the edges and tips 
  2. The potting soil will feel dry despite proper watering and soil 
  3. Stunted growth in the Rubber plant 

Adjusting the humidity levels for a drooping Rubber plant 

Grouping plants together

First, use a hygrometer to confirm that the Rubber plant is drooping due to low humidity. 

If the levels are below 40%, it is time to adjust the humidity levels. 

Here are some steps you can take: 

  1. Install a humidifier inside the room. 
  2. Mist your Rubber plant once daily, especially when the weather is dry. 
  3. Use the pebble tray method. Take a shallow tray, fill it with water, add pebbles, ensure the water level is below the pebble surface, and put your potted Rubber plant over it. As the water evaporates, it increases the humidity level around the Rubber plant. Check the water level and add extra when the water level reduces. 
  4. If you have multiple tropical indoor plants, bring them close to each other, ensuring airflow. As they stay close, water vapor released from the plants will increase the surrounding humidity. 
  5. Place your Rubber plant near an aquarium. As water evaporates, it adds humidity around. 

5. Rubber plant drooping due to temperature stress  

The ideal temperature for a Rubber plant is between 60°F and 80°F. 

They belong to tropical regions and love warm temperatures. 

Both low and high temperatures can cause drooping leaves in the Rubber plant. 

High temperatures above 85-90°F can lead to excessive water loss from the Rubber plant leaves. 

As a result, the leaves will droop due to insufficient moisture. 

When the temperature drops below 50°F, the Rubber plant will get stressed due to the cold weather. 

The leaves drooping is a sign of cold stress. 

Other signs of temperature stress in the Rubber plant are: 

  1. Defoliation 
  2. Stunted growth
  3. Brown leaves 

Fixing the temperature for a drooping Rubber plant 

  1. Avoid exposing the Rubber plant to excessive sunlight or cold drafts. Please do not keep it too close to open doors and windows, especially those through which drafts enter. 
  2. Do not keep your Rubber plant in a room close to any HVACs. 
  3. Shift your plant to a location where the temperature is between 60°F and 80°F. 
  4. If the temperature inside the room is cold, you can use a space heater to raise the temperature. Do not keep your tree close to this device. 

6. Common pests and diseases in Rubber plant 

Drooping Rubber plants result from several reasons, and pests and diseases are common. 

Rubber plant pests

Common pests like aphids, mealybugs, spider mites, and whiteflies weaken Rubber plants by feeding on sap, causing: 

  1. Drooping
  2. Yellowing
  3. Distorted leaves. 
  4. Curling 

These pests are typically found beneath the leaves.

Saving a Rubber plant drooping from pests

  1. Isolate your Rubber plant to prevent spreading.
  2. Trim the badly infected leaves.
  3. Spray some neem oil on the infected leaves.
  4. You can shower your plant to dislodge the pests from the leaves.
  5. Try homemade remedies. Mix 1 teaspoon of dish soap with 1-quarter of water and spray the mixture on the affected areas. Repeat every few days.
  6. Leave ladybugs, lacewings, and hoverflies. They are natural predators and love feeding on the pests.
  7. Use a cotton swab dipped into rubbing alcohol on the pests gathering under the leaves.
  8. If you have only one infestation, like only aphids or mealybugs, use insecticidal soaps made for the particular pest to kill them.

Keep watching your Rubber plant and see if you find any new growth.

Rubber plant diseases

Rubber Plant disease

Rubber plants are considered to be very tough plants. 

So, it is not very easy to kill them.

However, the Rubber plant will get stressed. 

The initial signs of stress due to the diseases are wilting, drooping, and yellowing.

If you ignore these signs, the plant may end up dying.

Common diseases are:

  • Leaf spot disease
  • Root rot
  • Powdery mildew
  • Anthracnose
  • Leaf curl disease

Rubber plant disease management

Remove the infected leaves from the Rubber plant.

  1. Spray some homemade fungicide. Mix 1 part of baking soda with 10 parts water and spray the mixture on the infected leaves.
  2. Use some copper-based fungicides.
  3. Improve drainage and repot your plant in a new pot with a new soil mix. Use well-drained soil and ensure the pot has drainage holes.
  4. Improve air circulation around the plant to prevent the spores from spreading.
  5. To treat powdery mildew, use neem oil. Or, make a mixture of 1 tablespoon baking soda, 1 teaspoon dish soap, and 1 quart of water. Spray the solution on infected leaves and reapply weekly.
  6. Improve your watering practices. Water the plant only when the top few inches have dried.

7. Nutrient deficiency in the Rubber plant 

The three primary nutrients the Rubber plant needs are nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. 

Except for these, it will also need calcium, iron, magnesium, manganese, and several other micronutrients. 

The Rubber plant will absorb nutrients from the soil initially. 

As the plant matures, the soil’s fertility will deplete, and you have to provide nutrients through fertilization. 

Not fertilizing the Rubber plant or using infertile soil affects its growth. 

Over time, the plant will become weak and droopy. 

It is the same as malnutrition in human beings. 

Signs of nutrient deficiency in the Rubber plant

  1. Leaf drop
  2. Droopy leaves in the younger plants 
  3. Stunted growth 
  4. Yellow leaves 

Adjusting the nutrients and fertilizer schedule to fix a drooping Rubber plant 

Rubber Plant fertilizer

The Rubber plant initially absorbs nutrients from the soil. 

So, along with drainage and retention, you must also use fertile soil. 

After a few weeks of planting or repotting, start fertilizing.  

If you suspect a nutrient deficiency, begin with little fertilization. 

Use a balanced liquid fertilizer with NPK 10-10-10

You can use a fertilizer with NPK 24-8-16 for a mature Rubber plant. 

Fertilize your Rubber plant every 2-3 weeks if you use a liquid fertilizer and every 4-6 weeks if you use a granular fertilizer. 

8. Rubber plant drooping due to over-fertilization

Over-fertilization makes the Rubber plant absorb excessive nutrients, which can burn soft plant tissues, especially the leaves, over time. 

The roots will also suffer from fertilizer burns. 

Also, when the plant doesn’t absorb too much fertilizer, its salts gather on the plant’s surface. 

This further makes nutrient absorption difficult, resulting in droop and yellow leaves. 

But how do you over-fertilize? Here are some situations: 

  • You have fertilized right after repotting. Since the soil mix is new, it will provide adequate nutrients for some weeks. Additionally, the plant is stressed due to the transplant. Fertilizing does no good to your Rubber. 
  • You have used too much quantities to fertilize your plant. 
  • You are feeding the Rubber plants too frequently. 
  • You have fertilized them in the winter. The plant stays dormant; it won’t need it. 

Signs of over-fertilization

  1. Droopy leaves
  2. Yellowing
  3. Brown or black roots, indicating root burns
  4. Leaves browning at the tips and edges 
  5. White crust on the soil surface 

Solutions for a Rubber plant drooping due to over-fertilization

Rubber plant turning brown

If your Rubber plant is over-fertilized, you will see the signs mentioned above in your Rubber plant besides drooping.

Here are some ways to fix an overfed Rubber plant:

  1. Use a spoon to remove the white crust from the soil surface as much as possible.
  2. Remove the badly affected leaves to promote new growth. 
  3. Moving forward, flush the soil with thorough watering. 
  4. Keep watering until the excess comes out. Along with water, the salt and excess fertilizers will drain out, too. Do it 3-4 times until freshwater emerges from the drainage holes. 
  5. After this, give a break to your Rubber plant from fertilizers for a month to let it recover.
  6. While fertilizing after a month, begin with small amounts in less frequency. 

Avoid stressing the plant further while it is recovering.

Avoid feeding the Rubber plants right after repotting and during the winters to prevent over-fertilization. 

Use less quantities and fertilize less frequently, especially if you are a beginner. Remember, less is always more. 

9. Rubber plant drooping due to Root-bound 

Rubber plants can grow around 10 feet tall indoors. 

As they grow, you must repot them to a bigger pot. 

Root bound means the roots of the Rubber plant have outgrown the pot, and it needs more space to grow flexibly. 

The roots get crumpled and face difficulties in absorbing moisture and nutrients. 

It will droop due to stress. 

Over time, the amount of soil will reduce, making retention difficult and giving rise to issues like dehydration and nutrient deficiency. 

Signs of a Rootbound Rubber Plant 

You need to check for the signs of a root-bound Rubber plant and take immediate action. 

Some common signs besides droopiness are: 

  1. Slow or stunted growth 
  2. Roots coming out of the drainage holes or soil surface
  3. Roots circling the pot 
  4. Yellow leaves due to the lack of moisture and nutrients 

Reviving a Rubber plant drooping due to root-bound 

Consider repotting if the drooping is due to a root-bound Rubber plant.

Make sure to repot the plant during its growing season. 

The Rubber plant can get stressed and receive a transplant shock due to the sudden change in the growing environment. 

Repotting in the growing season will encourage quick recovery. 

Choose a pot only 2-4 inches bigger than the previous one. 

It would be better to use a new soil mix. 

It will help your Rubber plant to encourage good growth and reduce shock to some extent.

Rubber Plant repotting (2)

For repotting the Rubber plant: 

  1. Begin with preparing the ideal soil mix. 
  2. Remove the plant from the old pot, ensuring not to hurt the roots. 
  3. Remove old leaves and trim damaged, extremely long, thin roots. 
  4. Fill your new pot with the new soil, plant the Rubber plant at the center, and add soil around the plant. Tap the soil gently, and water your plant. 
  5. Keep your plant at a location with bright indirect sunlight and avoid temperature or humidity stress. 
  6. The soil is new and still fertile. You do not have to fertilize it right away. Do it after a few weeks. 
  7. Observe your plant daily. 

10. Droopy Rubber plant due to the incorrect pot size

While it is uncommon for the Rubber plant to droop due to the incorrect pot size, you cannot rule this out. 

Extremely small pots lead to root-bound issues. 

So, drooping for this reason is common. 

I have already shared what to do here in the Repotting point. 

Now, what about big pots?

A big pot can no doubt reduce the frequency of repotting your Rubber plant because it won’t get root-bound in a bigger pot quickly. 

But it will still result in a drooping Rubber plant.  

Using a large pot can lead to overwatering issues since it retains soil moisture for an extended period, potentially causing the roots to become too wet.

And we all know that a drooping Rubber plant is a sign of overwatering. 

The right size and type of pot for the Rubber plant to prevent drooping

To choose the right pot, measure your plant from the stem at the base to the top leaves and from one side of the widest point to the other.

After this, measure the root growth. 

It is the main thing because the pot should be able to provide suitable space for root growth. 

There is a right time to change the pot. 

Frequent repotting can stress the plant. So, choose the pot size wisely.

Select a pot that is only 2-4 inches bigger than the current pot. 

Also, consider the pot material. 

While plastic pots are ideal, terracotta pots will be the best choice. 

Terracotta pots are breathable, wicks away moisture quickly to prevent overwatering, and can last longer with proper care. 

The only advantage of plastic pots is that they are unbreakable and are available in various colors and designs. 

It is also beneficial if you have the habit of forgetting to water the plant. 

Plastic pots hold moisture for prolonged periods. 

The best is to go for the self-watering pots if you struggle with moisture issues. 

11. Rubber plant drooping due to transplant shock 

Transplant shock is standard in most indoor plants, and Rubber plants are no different.

The Rubber plant will be shocked when the environmental and growing conditions suddenly change. 

It is because the roots get disturbed. 

If the Rubber plant is drooping a few days after repotting, now you know why.  

Signs of transplant shock in the Rubber plant 

  1. Yellow or brown leaves 
  2. Defoliation 
  3. Stunted growth 
  4. Weak and spindly stems 
Rubber Plant repotting and misting

Recovering a Rubber plant drooping due to transplant shock 

Here are a few steps to take if your Rubber plant is drooping due to transplant shock: 

  1. Be patient and careful during the repotting process, avoiding unnecessary movement of the plant.
  2. Trim the damaged leaves, stems, and roots. 
  3. Place your Rubber plant in a location that receives enough indirect sunlight. 
  4. The temperature should stay warm within 65-85°F. Maintain accurate humidity. 
  5. Water the Rubber plant enough to keep the soil evenly moist. Do not overwater. 
  6. Be patient and give your plant time to recover and get used to the new environment. 

You do not need to fertilize right now. 

Since you have changed the soil, it is already fertile. 

Start feeding after a few weeks when you see signs of recovery in the Rubber plant. 

12. Rubber plant drooping due to poor water quality 

In this case, you will have more or less the same issue as over-fertilization. 

Tap water is not recommended for indoor plants due to its high mineral content, including chlorine, fluorine, and bicarbonates, which can be harmful. 

These accumulate on the soil surface, making it difficult for the plant to uptake moisture and nutrients. 

Over time, your Rubber plant will droop due to stress. 

Solutions for a Rubber plant drooping due to poor water quality 

Flush your Rubber plant soil to get rid of the salt buildup. 

Use rainwater or filtered water to water the Rubber plant. 

If you do not have any other option except tap water, let the water sit overnight. 

By this time, the harsh minerals will evaporate. Then the water is good to use. 

Rubber Plant watering (2)

Prevention strategies and Maintenance tips for a drooping Rubber plant 

Once you have learned what causes drooping leaves in your Rubber plant, you will want to know how to prevent these issues further. 

Here are some strategies to follow:

  • Make sure that the Rubber plant is getting good sunlight. It enjoys bright, indirect sunlight throughout the day.
  • Adjust the watering habits. Water the plant whenever the top few inches have dried.
  • The temperature should stay between 65-85°F. Humidity should be around 50%. A bit higher would be fine, but make sure it’s not too high.
  • Avoid letting the plant receive any cold drafts. Keep them away from rooms with ACs, heaters, and generators.
  • Fertilize your plant a few weeks after planting or repotting.  
  • Flush your potting soil once a month to discard the salt buildup. 
  • If you use a balanced liquid fertilizer, feed your plant every 2-3 weeks. For granules, feed them every 4-6 weeks.
  • Inspect your plant regularly for pests and diseases. Take immediate action if you ever find any signs of distress indicating infestation. 
  • You can generally spray neem oil every 15 days. It can maintain the humidity and control pests and diseases.
  • When your Rubber plant outgrows its current pot, consider repotting it into a larger one. It’s best to do this during the spring or summer for a smoother transition. 

By following these straightforward preventive measures, you can maintain the long-term health of your Rubber plant and avoid issues like drooping.

Final thoughts

Rubber plants are easy to grow. But they will have some issues, which leads to drooping. Possible causes include overwatering, underwatering, lack of nutrients, poor drainage, insufficient light, pests, diseases, extreme temperatures, low humidity, small pots, wrong pot size, transplant shock, and salt buildup due to bad water or over-fertilization. 

Since so many reasons can lead to drooping, you must find out the actual cause and troubleshoot it soon to revive the drooping Rubber plant. Each problem will show some significant signs. Look for specific symptoms other than drooping. 

Diagnose the issue based on these signs and treat it accordingly. Follow the preventive measures, and take good care of your Rubber plant to keep them from drooping or other issues. 

Why are my Rubber plant’s leaves turning yellow? 

Like droopy leaves, yellow leaves indicate that the Rubber plant is stressed. The most common reasons are watering and drainage problems leading to improper soil moisture. Adjust the watering habits and ensure good drainage.

Why is my rubber tree plant bending over?

The taller your rubber plant grows, the danger of it bending over will increase because they are not self-supporting. So you will need to support it with some external support system.

How do I make my rubber plant bushy?

Pruning is the key to making it bushy. So prune it at regular intervals to make it sturdy and bushy.

Reference: Rubber Plant Wikipedia, Stress Generation In Aerial Roots Of Ficus Elastica.

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