If you've ever grown daffodils, you're not far off from growing a Paperwhite! These lovely little flowers grow from bulbs, and are even open to blooming in winter. Find out how to grow them in water or soil!
Tag: Plant Guide
The Bloodleaf (Iresine) is also known as a Chicken Gizzard, which should say a lot. It's a bright red and purple bundle of joy that loves heat and humidity. Find out how to care for one!
The Boston Fern is a wonderfully easy houseplant to care for. Keep the soil moist (and don't let it freeze or boil), and you'll have a happy plant for a long time to come. Read here to find out more care tips!
Polka Dot Plant
The Polka Dot Plant (Hypoestes phyllostachya) is a fast-growing, self-seeding, pruning-loving houseplant of many colors. You know them when you see them! Check here for a detailed guide on taking care of them.
The money tree (Pachira aquatica) is a pretty easy houseplant. As long as there's no drafts and the watering schedule stays constant, it's a happy tower of green. Find out how to care for one!
How to Grow Thyme
How to grow and care for thyme. There are many species of thyme, and growing them is incredibly easy. Learn all about the plant here!
Air Purifying Plants
Plants are natural air purifiers. We put out a heck of a lot of carbon, and all plants will help reduce that to some degree. The only issue is that carbon isn't the only thing we're putting into the atmosphere. Our atmosphere indoors, where we're spending so much time, is incredibly important. We put out a few other notable bad chemicals in the course of daily living - ammonia, benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene, and xylene. Check here for some plants that can clean your air!
Tillandsia (Air Plants)
This is a detailed guide on how to care for Tillandsia (air plants). These are strange, bundled-up plants that drink water from everywhere but their roots. They make for great plant pets!
The Lonely Ginkgo
The Ginkgo is currently most threatened not by disease or the environment, but by logging. Our homes are our own environments. We get a say at what survives, and can even help plants thrive that otherwise might be disappearing.