The short answer is no, we do not offer plant specific guidelines. The reason is the long answer.
Well, when it comes to CO2 there are four main groups, some of which don’t use carbon dioxide.
1. Green plants (the green colour comes from the green pigments in chlorophyll molecules)
These plants are completely autotrophic. To thrive, autotrophic plants need only solar energy, carbon dioxide, water, and a few minerals. All autotrophic plants use carbon dioxide for photosynthesis.
2. Semiparasitic plants
Semiparasitic plants, on the other hand, can't quite do it all from just water, CO2, and sunlight (and a few other nutrients like nitrogen).
They also have to take some nutrients from an autotrophic host plant. They actually connect themselves to another plant and take some of the food they need from the host plant. Mistletoe is an example of this kind of plant (which is actually considered a fungi now).
Semiparasitic plants won’t need as much CO2.
3. Insectivorous Plants
They use carbon dioxide for photosynthesis, but still needs a little something extra.
For example: Venus fly trap and pitcher plants catch and slowly digest insects and other unfortunate little animals that fall into their traps. Insectivorous plants can live without catching animals but they are a lot healthier if they can catch an occasional bug now and then.
4. Holoparasitic plants
Like semiparasitic plants, they have to be directly connected to an autotrophic host plant.
They have to get all their nutrients, energy, water, and carbon from the host plant they are attached to. But these plants have no green parts and can't perform any photosynthesis, so don't use carbon dioxide.
Since the vast majority of plants grown by our customers are those that absorb CO2 during photosynthesis, we don’t offer any plant specific guidelines.