While this particular plant is growing outdoors, it is one of the more common plants found indoors all over the world. All variety of Philodendrons are fairly easy to take care of, but not too thrilling. As interior design continues to evolve and incorporate many different styles, even the plant life indoors can be trendy and exciting. And with some of the hottest of summers around in Arizona, it’s especially necessary to have some refreshing greenery within the bounds of that sweet, sweet air conditioning.
Many plants thrive indoors and can offer home owners a lush indoor paradise. And better yet, some plants can even increase the air quality inside your home! Here are some of the plants and arrangements that are trending right now.
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Check out these simple but gorgeous Plant Pods from Domenic Fiorello. The perfect size for herbs, succulents, and itty bitty blooms (think pansies or baby’s breath), these pods can be the star in a small room or compliment the décor of a larger room as well as bring some homey warmth.
If you want to refresh your kitchen window, try this idea for growing a small indoor herb garden. Using tea tins, mason jars or small ceramic pots, you can grow a large variety of herbs successfully and always have fresh seasonings to cook with! The best herbs to start with are the ones you use the most such as basil, cilantro, oregano, parsley or mint. Here’s a great resource for learning how to plant and care for your indoor garden.
String of Pearls, a succulent with attractive cascading strings of spherical leaves, does well indoors and is low maintenance. Try planting this beauty in a container on a high placed shelf or niche and allow space for its unique leaves to drape below.
Whether inside or as part of your outdoor living space, a splash of desert greenery can brighten up any area. We love this coffee table with space below for a collection of small succulents from Better Homes and Gardens. Succulents are particularly easy to care for as they generally only need to be watered 1-2 times per week.
Did you know that most citrus trees are available in miniature form? Indoors, they don’t always produce fruit, but these little beauties have a refreshing scent, especially when in bloom. On average dwarf lemon, orange and tangelo trees can grow to about 6-5 feet tall, but can be trimmed back to the height you desire. Here’s a great resource for caring for a variety of dwarf citrus trees.
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