The roots of Clivia are very crisp, with little attention paid to cultivation and management, which can cause damage. For example, when loose soil is used, it is very easy to cause mechanical damage to the root when changing pots. Continuous irrigation of large water will cause root "water damage". The application of concentrated fertilizer and raw fertilizer will cause roots to be "fat wounds." When the roots of Clivia gondii are injured, the leaves will gradually soften. If not treated, the roots will rot and the whole plant will die. If the roots of Clivia are injured, they must be changed immediately. In order to change the soil, the wound should be painted with wood ash or sulphur powder to prevent decay. After changing soil, move the pots to the shade and prevent rain. Spray the leaves with fresh water several times a day. However, the amount of water sprayed should not be too large. Wet leaves can be wetted on the surface of the soil. In this way, not only can the necessary moisture be supplied to the leaves, but the wounded roots can also be placed in a dry environment, which will prompt the wounds to shrink and heal, and the softened parts of the leaves will cease to develop. When the softened parts are all dry, gradually Increase water supply as little as possible until normal management resumes.