Dracaena trifasciata zeylanica

Snake Plant, Black Coral

$14.00 USD

Our number one reccomendation for those self-proclaimed plant killers and darkened apartments.

Commonly called snake plant or mother-in-law’s tongue, it is native to tropical western Africa. It is a stemless evergreen perennial that, with proper care, will last for many years. 'Black Coral' is an upright, variegated selection of snake plant that features dark green leaves with contrasting, horizontal, silvery bands. The sword-shaped leaves are flattened and can reach up to 3' tall and 2.5" wide.

Caring for your Dracaena trifasciata zeylanica


Drought Tolerant

NOT Pet Safe


  • Tolerable to bright and low light. 
  • Water once a every 1-2 weeks. 
Shipping & Returns
  • Local Delivery: Delivery is available during shop hours and take place between 11am to 4pm. Delivery fee based on location will be added at checkout.
  • Store Pickup: If you live outside of our delivery radius or would like to stop by our Maplewood stop, store pickup is available from our 87 Baker St shop during operating hours.
Snake Plants: The Easiest House Guests You'll Ever Have

Snake Plant, or the Mother-in-Law's Tongue as it's commonly known, is a truly remarkable and striking easy care houseplant.

The Snake Plants are an ever increasingly popular house guest and much of this has to do with its near indestructible qualities. However this plant is also desired for its upright and erect leaf habit which fits into almost all locations in the home from both traditional to modern decor.

It belongs to the family Asparagaceae, native to the tropics of West Africa. A lot of people believe the name comes from "Sand Snake", with its cacti like properties and appearance of a rising snake it's not hard to see why. As a result of modern day improvements with DNA studies, in 2017 the plant was officially removed from the Sansevieria genus and moved into the Dracaena genus. This was the result of botanists discovering a high number of common genes between the plants. Over the nest few years, you'll slowly see this plant being reclassified into its new family name.