Plants for office desk

How to Care for Potted Plants

1. Choose the pots.
Make certain there are one or more holes in the bottom of your container to allow water to flow out freely. Insufficient drainage can cause roots to drown, and the plant to die prematurely.

Almost anything can be used as a container for plants, so what type of pot you choose depends upon your style preference and budget. If you prefer lightweight containers, which are easy to move around and can weather winter temperatures, look for resin, fiberglass, and plastic. Bonus: These materials are not porous, so they absorb less moisture than unglazed clay or wood―leaving more for the plant.

2. Choose the potting mix.
Do not use soil from the yard or garden. It can be filled with weed seeds, insects, and fungal diseases.

Buy potting soil at your local garden center. It is a loose and light mixture of materials like peat moss, vermiculite, and, often, decomposed organic matter. If you are planting succulents or cacti, use a mix especially formulated for them.

To reduce plant maintenance, buy potting mix containing a time-release fertilizer and moisture-retaining polymer crystals. If that type of mix is not available, buy a time-release fertilizer (such as Cockadoodle Doo) and a jar of water-retaining crystals (like Soil Moist) and follow the package directions for adding to the potting mix.

3. Choose the plants.
Make “Right plant, right place” your motto. You must take into consideration the conditions of your space. Don’t try to grow a flower like a rose―which requires six hours of full sun―on a porch that gets only an hour in the early morning. Do your homework (read books and plant tags), ask for advice at the garden center, and determine which plants will thrive in the available sun or shade.

When deciding what to buy, the simplest approach is to use one kind of plant per pot. If you choose to combine multiple types of plants, make sure they all like the same light and moisture conditions. Don’t put a cactus and a pansy together in one pot and expect them to get along.

4. Prepare the pots.
If your containers are large, place them where they’ll ultimately go before filling them. Once they are full and watered, they may be too heavy to move.

Put a basket-type coffee filter or a shard of broken pot over the hole(s) in the bottom of the empty pot. This will prevent the potting mix from washing out but will still allow water to escape.

Before pouring in the soil, check its moisture content. Read directions on the bag for wetting it properly. Generally, you need to add water a little at a time and knead the mixture with your hands. A good rule of thumb is to wet the mix until it feels like a damp sponge.

Fill the container with the soil. Put in enough potting mix so the base of the plant (where the stem sprouts from the soil’s surface) is about 1 inch from the top of the pot (to help visually estimate, position your plant while it’s still in its nursery container). Before planting, pat down the soil lightly with your fingers to eliminate any big air pockets. Don’t pack it down too hard.

5. Pot the plant.
Remove the plant from its nursery container. (It’s a good practice to water plants in their original containers at least an hour before transplanting. This will ease their removal and diminish transplant shock.) Support the top of the “root ball” (the semisolid mass of soil and roots) by placing a finger on each side of the stem; then tip the pot and let the plant fall gently into your hand. Never pull a plant out by its stem. If it is stuck, tap the sides of the pot to loosen it.

If the roots are circling around and around, the plant is “root-bound.” Gently tease the ends of the roots free before planting.

Set the plant on top of the mix. If you are potting more than one plant, leave at least an inch or so around each root ball so you can add mix in between them. Carefully fill in with small handfuls of soil. Pat gently to eliminate air pockets. Do not pile soil on top of the plant―make sure the stem is completely above the surface. Leave about an inch between the soil surface and the rim of the pot.

Water the container. This will settle the roots into their new home. If the soil level drops below the top of the root ball, add additional mix to bring it back up.

Watering

If you plant in the spring and the weather is mild, you can probably get away with watering about once a week. As the summer continues, plants need more water. Not only is the warm weather evaporating the moisture before the plant can use it, the plants need more water as they grow larger. Hanging plants and small pots may need watering twice a day (best times are morning and evening); once a day is enough for large pots.

Water your plants until the water comes out of the drainage holes. That way you know the soil is getting moisture all the way to the bottom.

Water the soil, not the leaves and flowers. Wetting the foliage can lead to fungal diseases and sometimes scorched spots on leaves.

Don’t worry if plants and flowers look wilted in the hottest time of the day. As long as the top of the soil is moist, you probably don’t need to water. Wilting is a self-protective mechanism to prevent too much moisture loss from the root area. Wait and see if the plants perk up after the sun goes down.

Don’t let pots sit in water; this can cause root rot and death. If you are using saucers, empty them after you water and after it rains.

Feeding

Plants growing in containers need more fertilizing than those in the ground. The more you water, the more quickly you flush the nutrients out of the soil. It’s good to use a time-release fertilizer when planting (see “Step 2: Choose the Potting Mix”), but it’s the bare minimum. If you want really healthy and happy plants, feed them a liquid or water-soluble fertilizer every couple of weeks according to package directions.

Deadheading

Pinching or cutting off faded blooms, known as deadheading, is essential. It encourages a plant to keep producing more flowers.

Some plants have so many tiny flowers and stems, it would be too time-consuming to snip or pick off individual flower heads. For those types, it’s best to shear the whole plant back to about one-third of its size. It will look “whacked” for about a week, but you will soon be rewarded with a flush of new buds and blooms.

Some flowering plants are “self-cleaning,” meaning they don’t generally require deadheading or shearing. These are usually prolific bloomers covered in smallish flowers, which just shrivel up and almost disappear on their own. Some examples are impatiens, mini petunias, diascia, and browalia. If they start to flag late in the summer, cut back the plant by one-third to rejuvenate blooming.

Good Container Flowers for Sun

  • Angelonia
  • African daisy (Arctotis)
  • Dahlia
  • Purple fountain grass (Pennisetum setaceum ‘Rubrum’)
  • Lantana
  • Verbena
  • Zinnia
  • Tuberous Begonia

Good Container Flowers for Shade

  • Fuchsia
  • Impatiens
  • Browallia
  • Torenia

Good, Colorful Foliage Plants for Sun and Shade

  • Caladium (shade)
  • Coleus (sun and shade, depending on variety)
  • Phormium (full sun to part shade)
  • Canna (full sun to part shade)
  • Ferns (various types, filtered sun to shade)
  • Persian shield (Strobilanthes dyerianus, full sun/part shade)
  • Ornamental sweet potato vine (Ipomoea batatas, full sun/part shade)
  • Ornamental grass (various types, full sun)

Good Container Flowers for Sun and Shade

Note: Where only one name is listed, the botanical and common names are the same.

When gardening indoors it’s important to take into consideration the following points:

1. Do I have the right light? Different pot plants thrive in different light, so make sure you tailor your indoor garden to the right lighting needs.

2. Some plants are poisonous to animals (such as peace lilies) – so check these details about your chosen plants before bringing them into the home.

3. Your plant’s needs. A lot of plants are seasonal, so your greenthumb work needs to extend into the off-season. Make sure you have a clear understanding of what is required to care for your plant.

Tips on looking after indoor plants

Make sure you position pot plants around the home according to their necessary light levels and temperatures. Some plants thrive in the colder temperatures, whereas some need light.

Do not over-water your plants. While you think you might be doing them a favour, some pot plants only require a small amount of water and too much can drown them.

Be aware of the types of diseases your indoor plants can catch. For example, indoor palms can catch mealy bugs. To avoid this, wipe down the palm leaves and spray a palm safe insecticide.

5 tips to keep your plants healthy

  1. Keep soil moist with regular but light watering. Keep a tray to catch any excess water below to avoid over-watering them.
  2. 
Make sure your plants have the right air supply, especially if they are kept inside. They not only need fresh air to grow but it also helps reduce disease.
  3. 
Fertilise every one to two months depending on your plant. Always make sure you have information about your plant as so many indoor plants vary. 

  4. Keep an eye out for bugs. If you notice any bugs on your plants, remove them. Get rid of any dead leaves to prevent disease. 

  5. Repot your plants every one to two years depending on how quickly they grow. This will help your plants thriving and growing.

How to take care of plants at home?

Having plants at home is a fun and rewarding experience. You get to enjoy the companionship of nature being at home, and depending upon what kind of plants you have grown, each has a different kind of persona – some are decorative, some are perennial, some are seasonal, some give flowers, some give fruits and so on.

No matter, what their personality is, every plant in your house is special to you and you always find each of them amazing. You should return the love you are given by providing your plants with proper care. Taking care of plants gives an amusing feeling, yet it is a little hard because of the responsibilities involved. However, you would not mind doing few extra chores for your green best friends.

· Healthy soil: Healthy soil is one of the most vital requirements of every plant. It contains essential nutrients from organic matter to micro-organisms. Soil acts as backbone for plant roots and helps support the plant to stand.

· Fresh and clean air: Fresh and clean air is a must for healthy growing plants. If air is polluted due to any reason, be it smoke, gases or other pollutants, it will harm your plants, limiting their ability to inhale carbon dioxide for making their food by the process of photosynthesis.

· Water: It is important to water your plants when you see the soil is dry. Water is taken up through the roots from the soil. Plants use this water to carry moisture and nutrients back and forth between the roots and leaves. Water should be given in moderate quantity as per the requirement of your plants. Too little or too much water can be harmful.

· Nutrients: Nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium are the most important nutrients for plants to grow well. Phosphorus is required to make the flowers bloom to their best and strengthen the roots. Potassium boosts the immunity of plants by helping them fight of diseases. Nitrogen helps to keep the leaves lush green. Organic matter and fertilizers provide plants with nutrients. They are generally given while watering them.

· Adequate sunlight: All plants need sunlight for making their food (photosynthesis). If they are not given adequate sunlight, they will become weak and have fewer flowers, less fruits and dull leaves. As a whole they will start giving a gangly look.

· Appropriate temperature: Every plant endures and flourishes in a particular temperature. It may burn in too hot and freeze in too cold temperature. Know your plant’s requirement regarding right temperature and provide it with the same to the best possible extent.

· Proper space: Plants need room to grow and flourish. Both the roots and foliage need enough space to enjoy a good air flow and sunlight. Overcrowding of plants or not providing them enough space will restrict their growth and increase the chances of suffering from disease.

These are the ways to show your love and care towards your plants. Though nurturing them can be little exhausting but at the same time it is a great joy too. When you are aware of your plants’ needs of water, air, soil, sunlight, nutrients, temperature and space, you will create a great relationship with them.

No matter what kind of plants you have grown in your house, taking care of them is an important part letting them know you love them.

Happy planting!

When the ground thaws and the first crocuses appear, so do the garden plans and seed packets. Gloves, shovels, buckets, and watering cans draw a child’s attention like bees to honey. Kids love to get out in the dirt and help with growing plants, so teach them these 5 tips to teach kids how to care for plants, from our Blog Ambassador Julie of Happy Strong Home.

5 Tips to Teach Kids How to Care for Plants


1. Letting dirt breathe. Kids love to dig in the dirt. From their experiences with sandboxes and beaches, they’ll be likely to pack dirt into a pot or garden bed a bit too firmly. Talk about how plants and seeds need a little air in their dirt, so they can breathe. Use a small garden cultivator to allow them to break up the dirt gently before depositing seeds or inserted a seedling.


2. Seed spacing. Each kind of flower or vegetable will have different spacing needs ranging from an inch to a foot. Check your packets and then give children a visual at their level for what that looks like. An inch is about two or three fingers apart. A foot might be the length of their arm. Whatever is handy for them to use as a guide will work.


3. Proper watering. Watering cans can be so fun for kids, but there’s often the danger of over-watering. Plants that are directly in the ground can usually handle it, because there’s enough area for the water to run off quickly. But plants in a container or pot can get drowned and soggy. Teach kids to test the soil before watering and then only water until soil is “sticky.” (Here’s a handy plant watering activity that teaches kids to know the different between dry, over-watered, and “just right” soil).


4. Learn about indoor plant care. Indoor plants usually come already planted and full-grown, so this can be a great way to start for little ones who can’t wait for those seeds to sprout. With a small indoor plant, young children can learn how to water properly, and how to place the plants in good light so they can grow. Give children a spray bottle to help them not over-water the plants, and avoid spills. Plus squirting a spray bottle or mister is good fun, and excellent motor skill action!


5. Give them ownership. Include watering plants on their to-do or daily chores list so they remember to keep an eye on their growing plant friends. Set kids up with their own kid-sized garden tools and gardening tote, so they take ownership over their plot of land or plant pots. A themed watering can that is just their size is easier for them to handle, and easy to spot in the backyard as well!

Taking some time to teach kids how to care for plants gives kids skills to enjoy gardening and growing plants for their whole life! These five tips for helping kids care for plants also helps keep those green leafy friends healthy and fruitful as well!

Be sure to check out my related post, How to Make a Simple Sun Catcher Terrarium!

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10 Tips for Beginners: How To Take Care Of Cacti and Succulents

When in Manila, and in true #tita fashion, I have decided to try my hand at gardening. A few months in, I am proud to say that I have a small, but growing, cacti & succulent collection at home. But, learning about gardening was no easy task – many plant lives have been lost by my hand because I had no idea how to properly manage & grow them.

#TrueTita

These are some of the plants I repotted and managed not to kill. Hooray!

In an effort to learn how to properly take care of my plants, I visited Amy Lastimosa, a cacti enthusiast and a member of the Cactus and Succulent Society of the Philippines (she also happens to be my tita so yay!). She gave me tour of her beautiful garden (the following photos were all taken from her garden) and taught me the basics of caring for your cacti. Here are ten tips for beginners:

1. Start with cheap cacti, get used to caring for them.

You can get common plants at 3 for PHP 100 at Farmers, QC Memorial Circle, or at any other plant store. Get used to caring for these plants. This way, when you move on to those more expensive plants, you already know how to care for them.

Generally, succulents easier to care for. Cacti are more challenging.

Cacti and succulents come in all shapes and sizes! You can move on to more rare and more expensive cacti once you’ve gotten used to caring for more common plants.

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2. Give them as much sunlight as they need

Cacti are desert plants so they definitely need sun! However, depending on where you place them, the topical sun can sometimes be too much. Make sure your plants aren’t burning.

Cacti can be colorful, too! Here are grafted ones.

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3. The medium is important!

The medium is the soil mix used for your plants. The basic mix is 50 % pumice, 50% soil. This is tweaked depending on other factors like the type of plant (example: for succulents, there should be more soil than pumice; cacti, on the other hand, need more pumice than soil).

For cacti, specifically, you have good medium if water it today and the next day the soil is almost dry.

Different shapes and sizes always make cacti such interesting plants

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4. Water cacti!

The general rule is: water when dry. For plants that have already grown a stable root system in their pots, it is best to water until the water runs through the pot hole. It takes cacti 4-6 months until they are stable.

Succulents, on the other hand, are easier to establish. You can water them like normal plant as long as the root system is already stable.

Usually, you can water your cactus once a week duirng summers, and succulents 3x a week. When in doubt, conduct the stick test! Similar to the stick test in baking, you can poke a stick through your medium to check if there is still moisture. If dirt sticks to the stick, it’s still wet at the bottom, even if the top seems dry.

Cacti and succulents in pretty pots

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5. Be observant!

Observe how your plants are. How they grow will generally tell you what they need!

If the plant is growing out longer as if trying to reach more sunlight, it is probably etiolation (naks, legit plant term!) and that means it needs more sun. If your plant softens up or you may be watering too much or there may be fungal rot.

Beautiful plants from Amy Lastimosa’s cacti & succulent garden

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6. Pot your plants properly

Always, always have a drainage hole on your pot otherwise water may pool at the bottom and the roots of your plant will rot. Clay pots are the best pots to use because they are more porous.

An example of a beautiful community pot of cacti and succulents

7. Beware of pests!

You may choose to use fungicide to treat your plants if you do find pests but an organic option would be a solution composed of 1 spoonful of dishwashing soap, vinegar, and water that you can spray your plants.

A beautiful cacti pot can be a great addition in your house. Just make sure it gets enough sunlight!

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8. Handle with care!

Plants don’t like being moved around so much. You may repot a plant when it gets too big for its pot. Succulents are handled like any other plant. For cacti, however, it is best to use a towel when handling the plant so that you won’t hurt yourself with the spines in the process.

There are big cacti pots and small cacti pots. This particular one is in a coffee mug!

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9. ID your plants

When buying plants ask the seller what they are. Research about the plant’s nature and needs. Find out what their original habitat is & recreate those conditions so your plants will thrive.

Baby cacti with tags in the nursery

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10. When in doubt, ask!

There are many plant groups you can join! One of them is the Cactus and Succulent Society of the Philippines. Becoming a member entitles you to free talks and seminars about gardening every month. They also have forums members can ask questions and discuss about all things gardening!So many pretty plants, so little time!

When in Manila, it’s time to get your gardening on! Let’s all channel our inner #tita and make the world a greener place! 🙂

Plants can transform your workspace into a more peaceful, tranquil and engaging place, but if you’re not very green-thumbed, your nice new desk plant could suffer an early demise. Fortunately, we’ve compiled a list of the best plants for your desk.

Avoid getting stuck with a sad plant cemetery on your desk by choosing one of these air-cleaning, mood-boosting varieties that are also nearly impossible to kill.

If your business could use a boost when it comes to plants for your employees and around the office, contact your local Ambius office to discuss your indoor landscaping needs.

What are the best plants for your desk?

We have picked our top 10 plants that make great additions to your desk at work and they won’t require you to take a degree in horticulture in order to look after them properly – bonus!

Devil’s Ivy

Devil’s Ivy (Epipremnum aureum), also known as Pothos (although that is actually a different plant) and is a type of evergreen vine. The leaves are large and sometimes heart-shaped and come in a wide variety of light and dark colors.

This species adapts well to a variety of office conditions, from low light levels to brighter ones. This easy-to-care-for plant with heart-shaped, white-splotched leaves makes a lovely addition sitting on a desk, shelf or table. Larger specimens, trained around a pole or cane, look great in big pots on the floor.

Aglaonema

Sometimes just called “aglos” or Chinese evergreens, Aglaonema are popular because of the color of the leaves. While many develop deep green leaves, they can also have traces of silver or red. The scientific name is derived from two Greek words; ‘aglaos’ meaning bright and ‘nama’ a filament or thread, referring to the striking stamens produced within the flowers. It is a popular plant with the Chinese, to whom it symbolizes long life (hence “Chinese evergreen”).

Ficus Benjamina

Commonly knows as the weeping fig, Ficus benjamina is a versatile plant which looks attractive as a stand-alone specimen or as part of a mixed display.

Ficus benjamina grows wild in the tropical forests of India, Southeast Asia and Northern Australia and derives its name from an Indian acme Ben-ja. Young plants often develop from seeds lodged in the branches of other trees, soon producing aerial roots which reach down to the ground. Gradually the ficus surrounds the host trunk and in time fuse together to strangle the tree. Cold drafts from windows or doors will harm them, so make sure to place them somewhere where drafts will not be an issue.

Zamioculcas Zamiifolia

Commonly abbreviated as the ZZ plant, its complicated-to-pronounce name isn’t indicative of how hard they are to maintain. Their fat stalks and bulging roots store a huge amount of water, which means you don’t have to search around the office for a watering can every day.

A favorite for people who are guilty of killing their plants, the ZZ plant can also tolerate prolonged periods of low light. This makes it the perfect candidate for a desk plant since the winter season can be quite dark. You might think this all sounds great, but it gets better. The ZZ plant needs little in the way of fertilizer and gets very few pests. It’s nearly a hassle-free plant!

Bromeliads

Perfect for reception areas or dotted along corridors, Bromeliads may require a bit more maintenance at first in order to bloom, as they are notorious for taking their time. But once they bloom, aside from the occasional watering, they require very little care.

One of the main reasons for this is that they don’t require much fertilizer, meaning all you need is water and someone to look at them once in a while. With their striking colors and beautiful blooms, this won’t be hard.

Philodendron

Philodendrons have been a mainstay as indoor plants since their discovery in the late 1800s in South America. The Imperial Green is a man-made hybrid with large, lush, deep-green leaves. The leaves have a glossy coating and can maintain this sleek appearance in the shade.

Preferring low humidity and temperatures of around 65-68°F, they are ideal for offices as they can be used as part of a large display in the corner of the office, either with other Imperial Green’s or other plant species, giving your office a lush, tropical feel.

Peace lily

(Spathiphyllum) Peace lilies have very wide, broad, deep green leaves and grow beautiful white flowers that have given them their common name. They are popular because they don’t need a lot of light, plus, they are also forgiving of occasional over-watering.

Peace lily plants are also known for cleaning the air, helping to remove toxins and create a nicer environment in which to work. It’s tolerant of low light and a vigorous grower too. These plants work well for focal interest and screening.

Dracaena

Dracaenas can be some of the toughest plants out there and are a great choice for eliminating pollutants. They’re easy to care for and make a unique focal point or screening plant.

Dracaena cincta (sometimes called Dracaena marginata), for example, can survive in drought-like conditions and has a relentless root system which makes it difficult for them to wilt – perfect for a neglected desk plant. Not only are they sturdy, but they’re thin, often colorful leaves make an attractive addition to your desk. For darker areas, or where a statement is needed, Dracaena “Janet Craig”, with its bold, green foliage is ideal – tough and forgiving.

Sanseveria

Known as “Mother-in-law’s tongue” or “Snake plant,” Sanseveria is possibly one of the more sinister, devilish-looking things in your office – depending on your co-workers – this plant can offer a much-needed visual stimulus to your workspace.

One of the top reasons people tend to kill off their plants is due to the irregular care they provide. Luckily, the Sansevieria plant can last up to a month without water and survive in low light. It can also be fully exposed to the sun for long periods.

Cacti

When all else fails, there’s the trusty cactus. Just be sure to keep it located where no one is likely to be reaching across your desk…

Commonly found in dry, harsh deserts, the cacti plant is one of the only plants that actually thrive on neglect. It can contain a huge amount of water enabling the plant to withstand even the most forgetful office workers. Cacti do prefer higher light levels, so if you are lucky enough to have a window desk they will thrive.

If you are still wondering what plant to put on your desk, contact Ambius so we can help you design your workspace with our expert knowledge. For more about office plants, check out some of our other blogs.

The Ultimate Guide to Office Plants

6 Reasons Why Plants Are Office Superheroes

How to Improve Office Productivity…With Plants!

Office Desk Plants Online

Office Desk Plants Online from FlowerAura

Just when the smog has kicked in and the environment has a devastating fallout, plants have come to the rescue and have become the trendiest gift options. Sowing seeds of fresh air, pollutant-free environment, these plant happiness and health at the same time. Thus, also called as the gift of care, these are now available at fingertips and can spread the healthy vibes with their presence. Are you caught in a dilemma as to where you could find these divine creations? Well, FlowerAura, the leading online florist and gift portal is all decked up with all the medicinal plants online and evergreen small desk plants for homes and offices. An array of mini indoor plants for office desk and kitchen tables available online, FlowerAura avails to send these in a matter of no time straight to your dearest ones anywhere in India via its prompt and lightning speed doorstep delivery. So, if you are wishing to nurture your indoors and freshen it up with a breathtaking liveliness, these nurturing sureshots from FlowerAura are worth sending.

Desktop Plants Online in India from FlowerAura

Plant By Types Plants By Occasion Plant Combos
Indoor Plants Anniversary Plants Plants and Flowers
Outdoor Plants Birthday Plants Plants and Chocolates
Air Purifying Plants Christmas Plants Plants and Cakes
Lucky Bamboo Plants New Year Plants Plants and Idols

Desk Plants for Homes and Office Online

Succulents, Sedums, Terrariums, Cactus, lucky plants for office desk, table rose plant online, topiary plants such as Bonsai, Money Trees, Flowering table top plants, and other small plants for office desk and homes are all readily available at the online store. No matter which variety you pick, these office desk plants are sure to make a statement right just when it is needed.

Favoring all occasions; birthdays, anniversaries, weddings, these take the occasion to a whole new celebration level with their grandeur and thoughtfulness. Plants such as peppermint, Ram Tulsi, Aralia, Tulsi, Spider plants, succulents, peace lily, and bamboo Plants Online are perfect for all occasions and events. Also, if you are looking to congratulating someone on their promotion or seeking to send your wishes to make them feel better soon, these evergreen sureshots are just the perfect choices. These desk plants online from FlowerAura are perfect for all occasions. Say thank you, appreciate your dearest one, showcase your love with the best plants for office desk and homes from FlowerAura.

No matter which houseplant you pick, each one of these is easy to take care and well manageable even with less attention. Apart from bringing nature indoors, these purify the air, kill the toxins, eliminate the harmful pollutants, and spread health and love in every manner possible.

Send Table Top Plants via Instant Online Delivery

Send wishes to your loved ones is always worth the trouble. However, before it becomes a distress, make sure you avail for the easiest option that helps you out from the comforts of your couch. That’s when FlowerAura’s smartest services and instant office table plants delivery options come into play. Availing every variety of bamboo plant for office desk and homes along with other enticing range of plants and succulents, the online portal offers doorstep delivery that ensures to hand-deliver your plant anywhere across 200 cities of India including every remotest section of each of the city. In fact, the same-day delivery takes care of your last minute realizations and makes sure to send plant online in a matter of few hours.

Along with our favorite office table plants, you get to send more smiles by coupling your plant with cakes, flowers, chocolates, handmade chocolates, traditional sweets, god idols, cushions, personalized gifts such as photo keychains, lampshades, coasters, mugs, spa hampers, gourmet hampers, photo teddies, and many more.

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