rubber plant

25 best indoor plants that can grow in low light

Indoor plants fill the rooms with a unique atmosphere. As far as light is concerned, however, not all living spaces are suitable for offering adequate lighting for indoor plants. Houseplants that don’t need a lot of light can still be placed in dark spots and thus refresh your living space with shiny green and colorful flowers. Here is some list of plants that you can grow in your home easier to purify the air as well as to decorate your home.

Juniperus Procumbens Nana

This evergreen plant is ground cover is a basic element of the landscape. Still, Juniperus Procumbens ‘Nana’ can thrive in the living room (juniper grows strong roots, so find a container that lets them stretch). Reinstall a two-foot-tall industrial cylinder with a drain hole at the bottom.

Philodendron

One of the best varieties of indoor plants, philodendron, is very tolerant of the dark interior. This fast-growing vine works in hanging baskets or can train to climb a small trellis or totem pole. Two new varieties offer colorful foliage. The “Brasil” variety has splendid gold and green variegated foliage and “Micans” sports purple wet leaves with a satin-like texture. Light: low light or indirect light, water: when the ground is dry to the touch, Length: the rods of the rails can reach up to 8 feet.

Passionflower

passionflower plant

Most gardeners consider vines to be outdoor athletes, ready to train on sidewalks and outside walls. But climbers can slow down the windows in the house as long as you provide them with something to scale (a couple of nails and fishing line will do the trick). Place your Passionflower Caerula in a shallow clay pot, then add it with an upside-down vintage egg basket that serves as the jungle gym of the tendril.

 

Paddle Plant

paddle plant

This little-known soot deserves to storm America’s living rooms, “says Tovah Martin, author of The Unexpected Houseplant. Why? The red-toned leaves of Kalanchoe Thyrsiflora are like a giant flower – one that fits perfectly all year round. “It is also practically insurmountable,” says Martin. To ensure adequate drainage, apply a layer of activated pebbles and charcoal on the pot earlier, filling it with potting soil, then allow the soil dry between irrigation.

Monterey Cypress

monterey cypress

Marketed as small Christmas trees in December, Cupressus macrocarpa ‘Goldcrest’ often ends up in the January trash. Martin has given three of them a new purpose in his foyer. Grouped in a galvanized metal window (perched on a tray that allows the runoff to flow), the trio serves as a natural privacy screen in its foyer – an idea that took none other than Harriet Beecher Stowe.

Albuca bracteata

The humorous acoustic name of this curved bulb is the main reason for its growth: Ornithogalum Longibracteatum makes children. Tons of kids. The main bulb continuously produces bulbs, perfect for gifts. And their requirements are minimal: in fact, irrigation is not the main requirement. Design a smart perch by mounting a bathtub foot, which supports a slab, on a door.

Prayer Plant

The beautifully veined leaves define the plant of prayer (they fly high while praying when darkness comes). It is a fun plant to add to kitchen counters and window sills. Keep sure it has access to moderate light and also keep the soil moist.

Lipstick Plant

Lipstick-plant-basket
Lipstick Plant in Basket

It’s easy to see where it’s named after. It works well in full indirect light but thrives in filtered light. Be careful not to overheat it to direct the sun, as this can burn the leaves and dry the plant. Keep the soil is moist, not wet. For good growth, rotate it at least once a month.

Aglaonema

aglaonema

In recent years the red of Aglaonema which is also known as Chinese Evergreens has taken the world of home plantations by storm. With extraordinary green leaves, this houseplant promises even the darkest room, although you can find varieties with red or even pink foliage. Aglaonema doesn’t even care about dry soil, so it’s a great gift for forgetful gardeners. Originally known as the Chinese evergreen, Aglaonema is almost silly. Light: low light or indirect light, Water: Water when the ground is dry to the touch, Length: up to 3 feet tall.

Hoya Carnosa Rubra

Hoya Carnosa Rubra

Also known as Wax plant, like other hoyas, this tracking beauty is perfect for viewing in a window that takes bright but indirect light. “They love moisture, so try wasting it once a week and let the soil dry between irrigations. Repot during spring or summer when the roots begin to cry out of the drain hole.

Burgundy Rubber Tree

rubber plant

It is sharper than its popular cousin, the fig tree with violin leaves, and can grow up to 25 feet indoors. When it comes to light, it’s good to keep it’s bright and indirect light. Keep the soil humid during the growing season, which is summer. In winter, less moisture is needed in the soil.

Aralia Fabian

Its beauty and strangeness derive from its thick corpulent stocking, the thin trout branches, and the pancake-shaped foliage with a dark green tint on the top and a purple hue on the bottom. To take care of it, put your plant in a pot with a drain hole and Water until Water comes out in the lower tray. Repeat only when the best two centimeters of soil is completely dry. It can live in a nice place with bright indirect light. If not, you have it; even a mix of the dappled sun during the day will work well.

Pilea Peperomioides (Chinese Money Plant)

Chinese money plant

This is a very popular plant with many surnames such as UFOs, pancakes, and Chinese silver, it love humidity makes it a great way to add color to a bathroom. Sprouted leaf discs could work in any space with indirect light. Allow the soil to dry between water to avoid root rot. Their leaves will drop slightly when they are thirsty.

Jade

jade plant
jade plant with pot

Unlike other plants, it can survive for about a day in direct sunlight, Put it in a pot with a drain hole and water every two weeks, except when the first two inches of soil are dry. To keep it fresh, you just need to grab the dying or dry branches

Ficus Alii

This is an affirmative plant, and The beautiful long green foliage sets it apart from other ficus trees. It is also more resistant and less prone to drop leaves. It needs a lot of indirect sunlight and will not survive in poor conditions. Brightness: Keep the soil constantly moist, and don’t let your upper thumb dry out before watering.

ZZ Plant

ZZ plant
ZZ plant

The ZZ plant strikes aesthetically, and yes, it accepts extremely little light (in fact, you could leave it in a dark corner if this is your only space). But it was the name of the initial conversation that gave us the maximum implication! Water sparingly, and only when the few inches of soil are dry.

Air Plant

Tillandsia

Air plants – also known as Tillandsia – retain moisture from the air and do not require soil growth (proper, zero). With a minimal root system and over 500 species to choose from, there is an extraordinary variety of visually interesting options, which can view in beautiful air plants.

Monstera Deliciosa

Swiss-cheese-plant
Swiss-cheese-plant-pot

Also known as Swiss Cheese Plant, with its thick leaves, like Swiss cheese and its tropical atmosphere, Monstera deliciosa is a perfectly heavy plant that can truly flourish in an apartment. They can endure many levels of sunlight and even grow under fluorescent lights. Also, if you should water your Monstera regularly, it can sometimes survive without water.

Red Prayer Plant

With red veins hitting the soft dark green leaves, the Red Prayer plant is an aesthetic dream, and its low maintenance makes it perfect for room inhabitants. It should be kept in little too bright indirect sunlight, watered regularly and wasted once a week, but can sometimes experience low light.

Pothos

The pothos plant can usually be hung from a basket or in a pot and thrives in a wide variety of lighting conditions. It is also known for its air-purifying properties and can remove toxins that can remove gas from furniture and carpets.

Cast-Iron Plant

Cast Iron plant

The cast iron plant can survive in low light conditions, in poor soils, and without much water, making it one of the most resistant, indoor plants. Bright green pop leaves provide excellent color in your home.

Cactus

Christmas Cactus

Funky and unclear caterpillars are probably poster plants for non-garden environments. They only need water once a week as they grow, and in cold weather, you can stop watering every few weeks or a month. Keep it in a sunny area, but keep away from direct sunlight, making the cactus look bleached or even orange. The fusion of cactus with a range of apartment styles has an irresistible aesthetic, from bohemian to modern.

Snake Plant

Rattlesnake plant
Rattlesnake plant

This aspiration is extremely tough and can survive in almost any environment. The snake plant has tall, thin leaves that can tolerate low light (although it thrives in the medium or intense sun). Water occasionally, letting the soil dry between watering. The plant grows best in normal internal temples – between 60 and 85 degrees Fahrenheit.

Lucky Bamboo

If you want to add vegetation to the dark parts of your apartment, lucky bamboo is your ideal plant. It works well in indirect sunlight and can add a great feeling of feng shui and Zen to your space – a lot of help for crowded city apartments. Cultivate lucky bamboo in water, changing it every week.

Lavender

It could be an unconventional indoor plant, but a lavender pop pot will give your apartment a much better (and much more natural) color and renovation than an air freshener. Lavender grows best in bright light, so place it next to a south-facing window that welcomes a lot of suns. The smaller types are the best indoors and can be exposed to increasing light if you don’t have enough sun in your apartment.