1. Lemon button fern soil should be slightly on the acidic side. A store-bought or a DIY solution will work equally well. For the DIY option, consider mixing some coffee grounds into the soil. However, the acidity level of the soil doesn't play a crucial role in the happiness of your plant.
2. Fertilization of the lemon button ferns might become a tempting solution because of their slow growth. This process won't hurt them if conducted a few times a year, usually during the period from March to September. The concentration of the nutrient solution should be one-fourth of that indicated on the package to avoid possible burns. If the bush is in a cool place in winter, then there is no need to feed it at this time. However, if the bush hibernates in the warmth, then they continue to feed it, but they do this at intervals of no more than once in 4 weeks.
3. While the plant is young, its replanting is carried out annually in spring; more mature specimens are transplanted no more than once in 2 or 3 years. To grow such a crop, choose a plastic container because moisture in it will retain moisture in the substrate much longer compared to ceramic pots. The bush has a superficial root system; therefore, it is worth choosing a low but wide capacity for planting it.
During the replanting of the bush, for a start, a good drainage layer of expanded clay is made at the bottom of the container, after which it is covered with a layer of light soil mixture, its approximate composition: coniferous and greenhouse soil and high peat (1:1:1). During repotting, make sure that the root collar of the bush rises above the surface of the substrate. The first time after transplanting, the bush must be provided with constant high air humidity, and also make sure that the soil mixture in the pot is slightly damp all the time.