Sometimes even we like to have flowers in our home,we haven’t enough space with sunlight.Than maybe we can plant some flowers that love low light.
Orchid, moth hold their blooms for up to four months and are ideal for low-light locations. Moth orchids come in a wide selection of colors and bicolors. They are generally sold in two sizes: standards that grow 18-24 inches tall and dwarfs that stay under 12 inches in height. Moth orchids grow in bark or moss and should only be watered when that material feels dry. More orchids die from overwatering than under watering.
Gloxinia can’t survive in a completely dark room, it will bloom beautifully anywhere it can receive bright, indirect light away from full sun.Water whenever the soil feels dry to the touch. Use warm water and avoid getting the foliage wet. Feed once a month with a liquid houseplant fertilizer while the plants are in bloom.
Philodendron is super tolerant of dark interiors. This fast-growing vine works well in hanging baskets or trained to climb a small trellis or totem. All you have to do is water it when the soil feels dry to the touch.
Pothos will thrive in any room of your home as long as you keep it out of full sun. It’s an easy-care vining plant that you can train onto a trellis or allow to tumble over the edge of a hanging basket. Water pothos whenever the soil feels dry, and trim back the plant if it starts to get leggy.
Palms grows 4 feet tall and makes a bold statement in any room. Parlor palm only needs to be watered when the soil feels dry to the touch, but it does help to mist the plants once in awhile during the winter.
If you travel a lot, ponytail palm is ideal because the plant stores excess water in its chubby base, so it can go for several weeks without being watered
Boston Fern These gorgeous plants develop bright green, arching fronds that look great in urns or baskets. Boston ferns thrive in partially shady indoor and outdoor locations away from cold drafts or heat ducts. Water whenever the soil feels dry to the touch, and mist often during the winter to minimize leaf drop.
Dieffenbachia grow well in dark rooms, they do prefer some bright, indirect light to keep them from getting too leggy. Dieffenbachia is poisonous, so keep it out of reach of children and pets.
Monstera produces huge, bright green, attractively cut leaves. Monstera has a dense, bushy shape, but over time, it will begin to stretch and climb a trellis or wood totem. If you want to keep the plant compact, simply prune back the vining branches. Water Monstera whenever the soil feels dry to the touch, and fertilize once a month during the spring and summer.
Cast Iron Plant lives happily in dark rooms with only occasional watering. Plus, this rugged plant spreads slowly, so it rarely needs repotting. Cast iron plant grows 2-3 feet tall and produces dark green narrow leaves. There is also a variegated form, but it can be difficult to find.
Aglaonema will brighten even the darkest room. Aglaonema doesn’t mind dry soil either, so it makes a great gift for forgetful gardeners.
Peace Lily This low-light houseplant sends up pure white flower spaths on tall, graceful stems. Peace lily also has shiny green foliage that looks great even when the plants aren’t blooming. it does require regular watering and will wilt dramatically if allowed to dry out completely.
English Ivy is a great choice if you want to lush up a dull room. English ivy comes in a wide variety of leaf colors and shapes and thrives in low light. In fact, it’s the perfect plant to grow on a cool, north-facing windowsill. You also can train English ivy into a variety of topiary shapes. English ivy can be bothered by spider mites, so mist the plants often to prevent these pests from gaining a foothold.
Arrowhead Vine can tolerate a wide range of low-light conditions. Its handsome foliage can be bright green, bronze, or variegated. When young, arrowhead vine forms a bushy mound; over time the plants will begin to vine, making them ideal for hanging baskets or trained up a trellis or totem. Pinch your plants if they begin to get too leggy. Water only when the soil feels dry to the touch.
Anthurium don’t like overly dry or wet soils, so it’s important to keep the soil slightly moist at all times. Anthurium blooms best in bright, indirect light, but will do just fine in darker situations, although flowering may be limited. However, the plants have bright green, heart-shape leaves that keep the color show going even when they are not in bloom.
Yucca Cane is almost as happy in a dark corner where you can enjoy its leathery green, lancelike foliage and attractive tan bark. The plant won’t grow as quickly in a dark room as it does in a sunny spot, but it will be just fine as long as you don’t overwater it. Offer moisture only when the soil feels dry to the touch.
Begonia will turn any dark room into a festival of color. There are many species of begonia to choose from, but one of our favorites is rex begonia that comes in different varieties sporting multicolor leaves in an assortment of silver, green, pink, red, orange, and burgundy. Rex begonias do best in soil that’s kept just slightly moist at all times.