2021. It is undeniable that health prospects, health care, and environmental awareness have become the focus of our humanity. Of course, a part of all this is our connection to it, and in particular to indoor plants. In recent years, we have seen an increase in the popularity of indoor plants and a sign of this trend as more and more people realize their health benefits. According to a trend report published by GrowIt, the app helps users connect with the digital community of plant lovers. Indoor plants made up 30% of all plants loaded in the app in 2019, and this proportion continues to grow every year. While some plants like monstera and acacia are still prevalent and show no signs of slowing down in growth, we suspect that these five trends in home gardening will also become popular in 2021. We have compiled five of the best indoor plant collections this year. Before you ask, you will find rare or little-known specimens. The list includes the ones you’ll see more and more in your homes and workplaces, and for a good reason.
Taking inspiration directly from the 1970s, the large, lobed leaves of Camptotheca acuminate create an attractive organic contour – no two plants! And soft lily bushes are lovely and can do well. Light: indirect medium or bright. The effect is poor in low light, and it will not be exposed to direct sunlight. Watering: Allow the top 3 cm of soil to dry out moderately between watering and winter, let the mixture dry almost completely. Care Tips: Turn the plant over regularly because the long stems will grow into the sun.
There are a large number of peperomias, sometimes called “radiant plants.” These are usually compact leaves of various shapes, and some have stems that are rarely seen – long and narrow! Due to its frost resistance and genuine care is well suited for beginner plant growing and use. Light: Can tolerate little direct sunlight or weak light but bright indirect light. Watering: Allow the top 3 cm of soil to dry out moderately between watering and winter, let the mixture dry almost completely.Care Tips: If you are not a fan, you can pinch off the long stems.
This popular plant has recently gained fame for its striking contours and graphic shapes. Thanks to the unpretentious atmosphere and the flowering salad plants without direct sunlight, “known for their love, they form the basis of our ten.” Light: bright, filtered sunlight, no direct sunlight.Watering: Allow the top 3 cm of soil to dry out moderately between watering and winter, allow the mixture to dry almost completely. Care Tips: Clean the blades regularly to avoid dust accumulation.
Rhipsalis is a large group of flowering plants in the cactus family called “mistletoe cactus.” Their appearance varies greatly, from fluffy flowers and spaghetti-shaped leaves to flat seeds and flat seeds. Their attractive sculptural shape and their ability to survive harsh environments make them an excellent choice for indoor plants. Light: withstands a lot of sunlight, some can even tolerate low light. Watering: Let the top 3 cm of soil dry out moderately between watering and winter, let it change completely. They do not have a watery state. Care tip: You can propagate the stems and replant them to create more fullness at ground level
There are about 200 types of hoya, which is sometimes called “wax flower.” Native to tropical Asia and Australasia, delicate (perfect!) Flowers and brilliant evergreen vines. Light – Three to four hours of direct sunlight every day for healthy growth and flowering. Water: Keep it moist during the warmer months and dry during the winter. Care Tips: They thrive in warm conditions and can be trained to climb or run over rough terrain.