House Plants & Patio Plants
Most Popular Houseplants Available
If you're looking for some of the most popular indoor plants on the market today, you've come to the right place!
- Whether you choose the fruitful Meyer Lemon or elegant Arbequina Olive Tree, our large variety means you find the best plant for your needs.
- Even better is the fact that we've hand-selected each type of plant, ensuring pest and disease resistance, tolerance to tough conditions, and the best benefits for the variety of your choice.
- We've planted every indoor plant with care at our nursery, nurturing all varieties for weeks and months, long before they arrive at your door.
Planting and Growing Indoor Plants
Care Tips For Popular Houseplants
Though specific planting instructions will depend on the variety you've chosen, sunlight and watering needs are fairly universal amongst indoor plants (and are also most important for success). From the on-trend Monstera to the unique Ice Cream Bean, many of these plants just love sun and water.
Generally, the best plant care tips boil down to ensuring that your plant receives full to partial sun (anywhere from 4 to 8 hours of sunlight daily) and well-drained soil. Here are a few of our pointers for success to keep your new houseplants growing strong:
- Preparing Indoor Varieties: You can plant these trees during any season since they can move indoors when it’s too cold. Plus, plants requiring a good deal of sunlight can simply be placed in front of a sunny window.
- How to Plant Houseplants: Use a container with enough space for your plant to spread and establish healthy roots. Typically, you'll want to choose a pot that’s two to three times the width of your plant’s shipped container and root ball, and make sure it has drainage holes. After you've got your supplies ready, place potting soil about halfway up your container, place your plant, fill the rest of the pot with soil, and water to settle the roots.
- Indoor Fruit Pollination: Unless you purchase indoor fruit trees, which may require a pollinator or hand pollination, you won't need to worry about this process. If you did purchase an indoor fruit tree, simply use a clean paintbrush to transfer pollen to each leaf on your tree for blooms and fruit to thrive.
- Pruning Indoor Plants: To prune your plants living indoors, remove any suckers near the base of your plant. Any leaves or small stems and branches growing outside of your plant's main canopy are defined as tree suckers. As for Indoor Fruit Trees, prune them immediately after your last harvest in fall.
- Fertilizing Houseplants: Depending on the plant, you may fertilize during spring or fall by spraying with an organic pest and disease solution and applying a balanced fertilizer, like 10-10-10.