Good winter plants to grow indoors are ones that don't need much care and aren't fussy on light. Some plants are poisonous, such as the English Ivy and dumb cane. Succulents are the easiest plant to grow. They love south-facing windows and need little water.
What Are Good Indoor Winter Plants?
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Mother-in-Law's Tongue or Snake Plant
Mother-in-Law's Tongue is perfect for low-light areas. This plant doesn't need much water during the winter months. It does well if neglected for long periods.
The umbrella plant grows to about 4 feet tall. This plant likes damp soil and does well in low light. The papyrus is one of its relatives.
Begonias have at least 12 shapes of leaves. They need medium to high light, with 29 to 49 percent humidity.
The schefflera likes the bright light of a south- or west-facing window, but also does well in medium light. This plant likes the soil to dry out between watering.
Some plants that bloom through the winter months are begonias, Christmas cactus, hibiscus, African violets, exacum affine, gloxinias and geraniums.
Vine plants include the stephanotis, kangaroo vine, philodendron, Wandering Jew, pothos, purple passion and the many kinds of ivy.
- Indoor Plants
- Trailing Foliage Plants
- House Plants
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About this Author
Gail Delaney is a writer in South Dakota and has articles published in Suite 101, Associated Content, and eHow. She is the garden editor for BellaOnline, with years of gardening experience. Being the caretaker of her parents led her in the direction of medical issues, especially natural remedies.