Artificial Giant Boston Fern Plant
- 100% botanically accurate
- Same day dispatch via Royal Mail (unpotted items only and orders before 2pm)
- Choose your own planter if you would like a potted plant
Artificial Giant Boston Fern Plant Dimensions
60cm high and 80cm wide when dressed out
Most commonly found in humid forests and swamps, the Giant Boston fern has a lovely fresh appearance and is a detailed replica of the living plant. It comprises of a mixture of beautiful shades of green along with subtle nude colours to mimic the fiddleheads (early stages of new fronds developing).
Made from polyester silk, the replica Boston fern has been crafted so perfectly that it gives the impression of a live plant. The resemblance between a real Boston fern and a faux fern is barely noticeable due to the attention to detail. The fronds are made from a soft plastic and each frond has thin wire running through it, which makes it easy to reposition to your own desire. Take a look at the close up image to see the quality and detail of the lush green leaves.
Where can I use my fake fern plant?
This botanical Boston fern is a beautiful addition to any interior space. This is perfect for filling any nooks or crannies or adding to a hanging basket to create a hanging plant display. It can also be simply displayed in areas such as conservatories where plants are often difficult to keep looking look and healthy.
You can either purchase this plant as standard, or you can choose to have this Boston fern potted into a decorative planter. If you would like us to pot the fern for you, then please select a planter from our stunning range. Simply select from the drop down menu. If you choose to have this plant potted, we will send you some pre-glued stones. These go on top of the planter to give a lovely decorative finish. We will send potting instructions out via email on dispatch if you purchase this artificial Giant Boston fern as standard.
Interesting Fact about the Boston Fern
The Boston fern is classified as an invasive alien plant in South Africa and in some provinces it must, by law, be eradicated.