Can the bananas of tropical South America grow indoors as well as outdoors?
The answer, it turns out, is yes, and it depends on which kind of plant you are talking about.
The banana plant, native to tropical South American countries, can be grown indoors if its roots are planted in a warm, moist environment, such as a terrarium or garden, or in a cold, dry environment, like a shed or garage.
Planting roots indoors is a relatively simple process, and the banana tree’s roots grow in a similar manner to other hardy tropical plants, said Jonathan Lister, a plant pathologist at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln.
The root system, in turn, is designed to support its plant-growing weight.
“You don’t need to get a huge plant to have good roots,” he said.
“It’s a very simple and simple system.”
How the banana plants grow indoorsWhen planted in warm, humid, dry or hot climates, the banana can withstand a full-day of dry weather.
This is because the roots are attached to the fruit, which absorbs water and nutrients while growing.
This allows the plant to grow and thrive indoors.
However, in hot, humid or hot weather, the root system can fail and the fruit can spoil.
The fruit then needs to be replaced.
In warm, dry climates, bananas grow well in low humidity, which is between 10 to 20 percent.
But if a banana plant is placed in a high-humidity, humid environment, it can fail, Lister said.
“You need to look for a root system that is at least as high as the root mass and that has been growing in a moist environment for several months,” he added.
The best place to look to see if your banana plant can survive in a low-humid environment is in a shed.
This means the plant is exposed to a steady temperature of less than 70 degrees Fahrenheit.
If the humidity drops to 10 percent, the plant will be able to tolerate humidity as low as 5 percent.
In this situation, the roots will begin to break down and the plant may begin to wilt.
In low- or moderate-humids, the bananas will not wilt, but they may begin looking for air to breathe, Listers said.
That may include the trunk, which could be affected by the temperature, humidity and humidity of the area.
In hot, dry, humid environments, bananas will begin withering in less than 24 hours, Lists said.
In high- or high-altitude regions, bananas are also susceptible to damage from too much humidity, but the banana has more room to move and can withstand this in lower temperatures.
In humid environments that can reach 30 to 40 degrees Fahrenheit, the fruit will begin growing, Liers said.
The fruits will be slightly shorter and will have smaller clusters.
It is also possible that the fruit may start to curl or turn green, which indicates that the plant has been exposed to too much moisture.
In warmer climates, fruit ripening will take place in the summer.
In cooler climates, it is in the fall, when bananas will start to wither.
When bananas are grown indoors, the plants roots will also grow out of the tree and the plants tend to dry out.
As a result, the seeds can start to break up and the roots can break down.
“This is where you start to lose moisture,” Listers added.
If you want to avoid wasting your money on a banana, Liesman said, try to plant a banana tree outside.
Plant the tree outside and wait to see how the fruit turns out.
The bananas plant can tolerate temperatures as low of as 20 degrees Fahrenheit for several weeks, and in this situation the plant can continue to survive.
The seeds may still be viable, but if the plant does not take advantage of this window of time, the fruits will become less attractive to a predator.
Listers said bananas also can survive temperatures that are closer to 80 degrees Fahrenheit and can even thrive in environments with temperatures as high of 120 degrees Fahrenheit in the Northern Hemisphere.
In climates that do not have a long growing season, bananas may be less attractive than the other tropical fruits to humans.
But in climates that have a longer growing season and are able to maintain moisture levels that are adequate for the plant, the trees can be maintained at higher humidity levels, which can help the plants survive.
The process of growing bananas indoors is not as simple as it sounds.
The bananas have to be rooted in a soil that is wet and well-drained.
This may take a while, depending on how wet the soil is.
In humid climates, roots need to be attached to a tree for many months to grow.
Lister said it is important to remember that bananas have a short growing season that can be affected if a fruit tree is not well-groomed.
The plant will start withering and the tree may even die.
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