Best plants for your bedroom
Bedrooms are meant to be a haven to recharge your battery, and greenery can go a long way in achieving that sense of serenity. Whether your home is...
Bedrooms are meant to be a haven to recharge your battery, and greenery can go a long way in achieving that sense of serenity. Whether your home is flooded with natural light or relies on lamps and sconces for illumination, there is a houseplant that can thrive in your bedroom, freshening it for sounder sleep.
Peace lily plants are one of the most enduring and popular houseplants for the bedroom, and for good reason: Its glossy leaves thrive in high- or low-light situations, and the roots tolerate a variety of irrigation habits.
The parlor palm grows in partial to full shade in its native Guatemala, which is why you'll see these specimens thriving in offices, malls, and other indoor spaces with little to no natural light
Thriving in all light situations, the trailing vines of English ivy look attractive in hanging baskets or draped over a side table.
You don't have to deal with messy dropped leaves or complicated pruning with the snake plant; just water it every couple of weeks.
The Gerber daisy is an ethereal plant for most people. Don't expect this South African native to endure all sorts of insults, like lack of light or too little water, the way a snake plant or philodendron would.
Fiddle Leaf Fig
The fiddle leaf fig (Ficus lyrata) is one of the trendiest houseplants around, given its frequent appearance in home magazines and blogs.
They are just as happy trailing from a hanging basket in the corner as they are stealing the spotlight as a trellised specimen.
Spider plants grow in all kinds of light with average moisture. If leaf tips turn brown, collect rainwater to irrigate your spider plants as they are sensitive to the fluoride in tap water
These succulent plants produce offsets that you can remove to start new plants, which can serve as replacements if you remove leaves to harvest the healing gel for cuts and sunburns.