A. Some people in some regions have had luck reblooming, but Miltonia can be more difficult to coax into re-blooming and keeping healthy over the long-term than a Phalaneopsis. They certainly thrive in our Salinas, CA, greenhouses, but it’s difficult to replicate those growing conditions. If you do want to try, we recommend putting them in an area with slightly cooler nighttime temps to spark blooming. A 15-degree difference should do the trick, but it’s not always a sure thing. They like 60% humidity and will tolerate varying temps from 60°F nights up to 85°F days. They usually flower in spring, so now is a good time to start. They need at least a few months of cooler nights to do so. Typically a north-facing window will give you the right amount of light. Yes, new blooms will come on new growth, so you can cut the old stems that had blooms off. However, you don’t need to repot or split the pseudobulbs for about two years. You should also start fertilizing about every month with an orchid fertilizer once finished blooming. If you don’t have luck re-blooming, you can always keep it for its foliage or start fresh with a new plant.