Houseplants Indoors

Snake plant

This plant also bears the name of “mother-in-law’s tongue”, but we will call it by its more friendly name. The snake plant is as rustic as visually interesting. Its variegated spears like indirect light and, again, prefer dry soil between waterings.
Not only is it a very indulgent plant, but it is also a donor. NASA’s clean air study found that serpentine plants filter out benzene, formaldehyde, trichlorethylene, xylene and toluene. It’s a sophisticated way of saying that it gives you a cleaner, cleaner look inside your home.

Air plants

Do you like succulents because of their hassle-free maintenance? Did you know that there is an even simpler factory? Aerial plants require very, very few of their owners and are one of the trendiest houseplants in 2018. Their improvement in the world of design is largely thanks to the visual interest they lend to a space, due to the fact that they do not need soil.
Yes, you read that right. The aerial plants grow without soil. All they need is a supply of air, as their name suggests. If you bring these fascinating plants into your home, water them once a week. A quick rinse in the sink or a spritz complete with a spray bottle will suffice.


Most plants are limited by the size of their pot. Not so with this showy producer. Pothos is known for its snaky vines, which you can keep or cut to give your space a truly lush vibe. People like pothos because it’s flexible enough. It develops in a variety of light conditions, including low-light environments. If you notice that the leaves are turning pale, it is a sign that your pothos are getting too much sun.
Pothos is also good if you often forget to water your plants. The potho plant does best when its soil is allowed to dry completely between watering.

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