Trending Plants 2022
There are so many wonderful houseplants to bring home, especially as the new year begins. In the weeks and months ahead, here are just some of the plants that will decorate many homes all over the world.
Are you ready to learn about what will be the most sought-after plants in the year ahead? Then read on about the trending plants 2022!
Photos Satin is an easy-to-care-for houseplant. They are tropical vines that are evergreen but not cold resilient. Pothos is commonly grown indoors because of this. The look and feel of the leaf distinguishes Pothos Satin from others in this plant family: the silvery grey splotches on the heart-shaped leaves give them a gleaming appearance, adding to the plant’s visual attractiveness.
Snipping off any broken or dead leaves and trimming when the vines are becoming too long and sparse are two more steps you can do to improve its appearance in addition to the usual care of watering and fertilizing. Cutting the plant back encourages fresh leaf growth and makes it more full. When the growing season begins in the spring, it is ideal to prune.
You can wash the leaves of your Pothos Satin if they become dusty. To make them shine, avoid using oil because it might clog the cells and impair the leaves’ capacity to breathe.
The complete variegate foliage of the Stronmanthe Triostar (Stromanthe sanguinea) is striking, with brilliant pink colors. It may be grown outside in hot, humid climates, but it thrives indoors and is more usually used as a house plant.
Triostars thrive in warm, humid environments, which is why they make an excellent houseplant when placed in a window with enough indirect light. However, keep the plant away from radiators and air conditioners.
Because the leaves will grow in the direction of the light, turning the plant around once a week can assist guarantee a nice, uniform distribution of the leaves. Misting can also aid in the creation of the necessary humidity.
Stronmanthe Triostars should be potted in healthy, well-drained soil that is kept damp but not wet.
Peperomia Ginny is a popular multicolored houseplant that requires little maintenance. The plant is grown for its colorful and brilliant foliage, which lends it its name.
The Peperomia Ginny plant is native to the rainforests of South America, where it thrives below the thick, dark canopy of the trees. The Peperomia Ginny is well-known for its stunning and remarkable foliage. The plants feature a deep green center with a pink or crimson edging and milky variegation. The leaves are thick and luscious-looking, despite the fact that the plant is not a succulent.
These plants can be found in garden centers or nurseries, but seeds are hard to come by. Cuttings are the most common source of new peperomia Ginny plants. Tricolor Peperomia, Red Edge Peperomia, and Peperomia Ginny are all names for the same plant.
Chinese Evergreen Lady Valentine
Because the Chinese Evergreen Lady Valentine is native to the Philippines’ tropical woods, it thrives in a warm, humid, and well-lit environment with indirect light. They are susceptible to cold drafts and fast temperature changes, so keep them away from open windows, drafts, and heating/cooling equipment.
Long periods of dryness don’t agree with these native plants, and they show it in the form of dried, brown leaf tips and edges. When you have one of these plants, it’s vital that you continue to keep an eye on them to guarantee a healthy moisture balance in the soil.
It’s also critical to maintain a regular watering schedule. Use your finger to poke into the top 5 cm of potting mix and feel the soil moisture level before watering to keep track of this. Overwatering can result in fungus and root rot. Once a week, water the plant with just enough water to observe some drainage from the bottom of the pot.
Ficus Elastica Ruby Pink
Ficus Elastica Ruby Pink is a robust, colorful evergreen plant with red-pink and white variegation that is native to tropical India and Malaysia. The variegation requires more light than the ‘Burgundy’ type, thus maintenance is comparable to other rubber plants.
It won’t thrive in low-light environments, so put it somewhere with plenty of indirect light. Keep the soil moist at all times by watering. Ficus elastica contains latex, which is hazardous to the skin and lethal if eaten, so pet owners and others allergic to latex should avoid it.
The Philodendron Velvet is indigenous to countries like Mexico, Brazil, and the West Indies, where it thrives deep in the vast, vibrant rainforest.
This plant, which has only called the jungle home, will thrive under comparable humidity and warmth. In the spring and summer, keep the soil moist, and water when the topsoil seems dried in the wintertime.
Place your Ruby Pink in semi-shade or bright yet indirect light. The more light it receives, the faster it grows, and this plant may reach or trail up to 4 meters! So suspend it from the ceiling, trail it from a high shelf, or use it as a climbing aid. You can even use position to create a dynamic jungle screen.
Calathea Grey Star
Ctenanthe setosa ‘Grey Star’ – the Calathea Grey Star – has brilliant silvery green leaves with thin dark green veins and an eye-catching purple underside. It comes in a variety of sizes but always with a striking appearance.
Calathea Grey Star is a member of the Ctenanthe genus, which includes Calathea, Maranta, and Stromanthe. The Marantaceae family includes these indoor plants, which are also known as prayer plants or never never plants because they fold their leaves up as if in prayer each night and then back down the next day.
They feature fine hairs on their stems and are quick growers, generating new leaves on a regular basis when kept in ideal conditions.
Philodendron Pink Princess
For good reason, the stunning philodendron pink princess is at the top of many plant collectors’ wish lists. The pink princess is extremely unusual in the plant world, with deep green, heart-shaped leaves with bubblegum pink variegation.
The pink princess philodendron is a tropical aroid of the Araceae family that is native to the country of Columbia. Notwithstanding its exorbitant price, this vibrant plant is rather simple to maintain. However, there are a few crucial considerations to do to guarantee that the variegation on the leaves is maximized. While the pink princess has flowers, the spathes are small in comparison to the plant’s leaves, and they rarely flower indoors.
Hoya Rope Plant
The Hoya rope plant, also known as the porcelain flower or wax plant, has curling leaves. The thick, waxy foliage and beautiful blossoms of this semi-succulent, perennial vine-like plant are well-known. They are native to India, but are most typically kept as houseplants in North America, where they are thought to be simple to care for, slow-growing, and long-lived, making them ideal for new plant owners.
The Compacta type, unlike the Hoya carnosa, has a pendulous growth habit, and the trailing vines and leaves look lovely when hung over ledges or in hanging baskets.
Another feature that makes this plant appealing is its lovely pinkish-white and tiny star-shaped flowers. They occur in ball-shaped clusters from early spring through the end of summer. Flowers can survive for several weeks on healthy plants, and healthy plants flower frequently.
If you’re new to houseplants and want something that won’t take up too much of your time, a Hoya rope plant might be the answer.
It should be noted to newcomers that Calathea Rattlesnakes are difficult houseplants to care for, but if you give them the attention they require, you will be rewarded with a stunning display of leaf. This calathea species is native to the Brazilian rainforests, and its common name comes from the unusual decorative decorations on its leaves.
The huge leaves have a variegated pattern with varying hues of green and a wavy pattern along their edges, and the plant can grow up to 30 inches tall. With their gorgeous purplish-red tones, even the undersides of the leaf are eye-catching.
Rattlesnake plants are not often recommended for a beginner’s houseplant collection. In terms of heat, light, and moisture, they have extremely specific needs. When you see the magnificent ornamental leaves that the plant produces, it may be worth the extra effort.
Alocasia Reginula – Black Velvet
The exotic and gorgeous Black Velvet Alocasia has silver veins that show against the dark, velvety background of the broad leaf. The plant isn’t so much demanding as it is specific.
Dark leaves with pronounced pale green, white, or silver veins distinguish the Black Velvet. Its heart-shaped, thick, succulent-like leaves have a velvety sheen and stiff texture. The leaves are roughly six inches long and two and a half inches wide when fully grown.
In the shadows beneath a forest canopy, the stunningly dark leaves evolved as a light-gathering method. All visible light wavelengths are absorbed by the leaves, while their pale veins reflect them.
Are you ready to call one of these beauties your own?
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