Skip to main content

Posts

Showing posts with the label houseplants

 Use scent to deter foxes

 


Foxes have a very strong sense of smell and will eat almost anything. Gardens with chickens or rabbits, or bird feeders, accessible pots, and crops are particularly attractive. You can use some scents to deter foxes, they are said to dislike the smell of chilies and garlic, so pour boiling water and spray your garden as a fox repellant. Other animal repellents are available, but be aware of the risk to other wildlife and always read the manufacturers' instructions carefully. If a territory is marked by a fox, it will take some effort to move them, and if they feel their territory is being threatened, they may increase the amount of marking.



Eco-Friendly and Anti-Pollutant Houseplants

 Top 6 Natural, Eco-Friendly, and anti Polluting Houseplants Remove internal pollution naturally You would have practically spent thousands of dollars to buy the latest vacuum cleaners and the latest floor cleaners to help keep your home clean. However, there comes a time when these machines fail to work and leave you with unhealthy dust particles and other contaminants in your home. Instead of synthetic machines, you should choose natural pollutants that come in plant form. When you turn them off these plants are quite unlike the noiseless machines. Also, you do not have to spend hundreds of dollars to fix them. Replanting plants is very easy. So, to get rid of pollution in your home naturally, you should look at the top 10 house plants you can buy. 1. The Feston Rose plant When looking for a houseplant, you usually want one that requires minimal maintenance. One such houseplant is the lantana Camara or festoon rose plant. The most amazing feature of this plant is that it

Houseplants you can grow in water

 Houseplants you can grow in water - do not need soil Although soil is an important foundation for plant care, it can sometimes cause pain. Whether it is messing up your floor or attracting insects and bacteria into your home, there are definitely many problems that can be solved without soil. But how can plants grow without soil? If you have ever tried to reproduce or looked at hydroponic systems, you know that some plants do not really need soil to grow. They are only happy in the water. Many plants will only last a few seasons if grown this way, while others will last for many years with proper care. By cutting off a cut from one of the existing plants and pouring it into a glass filled only with water and fertilizer, new and long-lasting plants can be grown at no cost. In addition, you never have to worry about cleaning the mess out of the pot or putting it back on. Choose one of these seven plants for a long-lasting water-based indoor garden. They do not require filter

How to grow Mandevilla

Grow Mandevilla Looking for a flag that is easy to grow? We will show you how to grow beautiful mandible vines in a patio, patio pots, and how to cut the inside. Mandevilla — a vine with tropical flair One grower calls Montevila a "glamorous florist." Speak the truth in advertising! Although it is not cold in most parts of North America, anyone can grow it annually, and it blooms from late spring to late autumn. Mandevilla is a well-behaved double flag. That is, it does not overwhelm its place and strangle nearby plants. Give it some support or tie ropes around themselves and splash in different directions, it will be confusing. The obelisks and crossbars are perfect for keeping Montevilla neat. How to grow Mandevilla Montevilla thrives in warm, humid climates and continues to bloom from late spring until frost. They are best bought as pot plants. Before planting them outside, wait until the temperature in the daytime temperature range (50 F C at night) is reliabl

10 things no one says about growing houseplants

Growing houseplants 1. You will kill some plants We all do it, we all did. Don’t worry about the ‘non-killing plants’ lists, they all include Sansevieria and Pylia, which are killed all the time. I have seen a few, including Galatians - good luck to them if you are a newbie! There is a learning curve for growing plants, and it takes a lot of trial and error to get it right. Also, no one is born with ‘green fingers’ and some will not share their failures. 2. But you can save plants Many garden centers and stores have discount sections. If they are not sold, their next stop is the trash can. You have a good chance of seeing some orchids there. When they no longer bloom, no one will like them. If you do not find any pests, give them a nice home and you'll see them bloom next year (or soon?). It can also be a good place for some expensive plants to damage their leaves. 3. You will water your plants more The easiest solution to this is to try to figure out what kind of plant

houseplants that produce oxygen

 10 houseplants that produce oxygen and clean the air in the house In recent years, the amount of air pollution that humans have to deal with is increasing, and not only trees outside, but also indoor plants are needed to breathe clean air in our homes and workplaces. And the simple solution is in the power of Mother Nature! In today’s list, we have compiled 10 houseplants that produce oxygen and clean the air in the home. Check them out! They not only produce more oxygen but also absorb carbon and many other toxins such as formaldehyde, xylene, toluene, and carbon monoxide. They bring fresh air to help you breathe easily and also give your home a lush space close to nature. In addition, they are easy to grow with basic care. If you give them a small space like a tabletop, window, corner in your home, they will grow well. 1 Dragon tree Dragon wood is a subtropical plant that has strong purifying properties, and it filters xylene, a chemical released from paints, cigarettes,

How to Grow and Care for Balloon Flowers

How to grow and maintain balloon flowers A unique flower balloon flower that comes to mind when I was a child growing up in my mother's garden. I remember the flowers “blooming” to burst into beautiful purple, pink or white flowers, and as I grew up, I wanted to add these beautiful plants to my garden and did not know how to maintain this. Wonderful plants. Since this plant originates from Asia, I thought it might be common among gardeners in the states, so I decided to create this guide to explain how to care for, grow, and grow a healthy balloon plant. Growing Zone and Facts The balloon flower is a hardy plant that can grow in both dry and cold climates. Typically, they are found in three to nine growing zones, covering most of the United States. Properly covered, it will withstand plenty of adverse conditions. The plant begins to bloom in late July or early August. These plants are non-invasive, which means you can plant them in your garden without worrying about oth

Tools Your Houseplants Need to Thrive

 5 tools needed to thrive your houseplants You may think you will become a plant parent when you hang your new philodendron or find the right corner for a mood fiddle leaf. But as any experienced owner can attest, aesthetics are a start. “For as long as I can remember, I was surrounded by plants,” says Joyce Mast, Bloomscape's resident plant mom and the real mother of our founder Justin. "It is imperative to learn how to properly care for each species. Paying attention to these details will help your plants thrive in your home or apartment. Fortunately, indoor plant care is fun, relatively easy, and incredibly rewarding. “Plants not only bring beauty to your home, but they also cleanse the air, increase oxygen levels, and boost your mood,” he adds. Scientists from Avaji, Japan have found that looking at the plant can reduce stress and improve mental health. Aside from following the specific care instructions for each plant, Mast says it is "important to have t

Pothos vs. Philodendron: What's the Difference?

Learn how to tell these two common houseplants apart Potassium and vine philodendron varieties are the most popular houseplants, and paradoxically they are often mistaken for each other. Although they are identical and have the same growth needs and habits, they are different plants with unique characteristics and needs. Once you know what to look for, they are easily differentiated from each other. Differences between pothos and philodendron There are several key differences between pothos (commonly referred to as "devil's ivy") and wine philodendrons, which help to differentiate them. These include taxonomy, leaf shape and structure, aerial roots and stems, their growth habits and new leaves, and their growing needs. Classification Taxonomy is a branch of science concerned with the classification of groups of biological organisms, and how plants are named and organized into genes and families. It is basically associated with botanical nomenclature. Leaf shap