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Balcony Décor

Balcony Decor on a budget – Add another level of enjoyment to your balcony by planting with this balcony plant bundle.

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Plant Care Tips | Plant FAQs | Delivery: 5 – 7 Days
SKU IP/BND/08 Category Tags ,
Whether it is your balcony or window boxes, plants can make the space look vibrant and charming. Why not make the most of your space by raising these houseplants? Consider these few balcony plants to make your home garden complete.

Plant Essentials

Light

Bright / Sunny

Temperature

10-28°C

Water

Water sparingly from spring to late summer as the plant is dormant in summer. Increase watering a bit more in autumn.

Media

Grow in a cactus compost (2:1 mix of soil based potting compost and horticultural grit).

Fertiliser

Apply a quarter strength balanced liquid fertilizer once in winter.

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Potting

Plant in a small 3 to 4 inches pot. Can stay in the same pot for years.

Other Tips/ Info

Set in full sun especially in winter when the plant will continue to grow. Parts are toxic to pets.

Preferred Pot Size

3-4 inches

Maximum Height

5 feet

Approx. Spread

2.5 feet

5/5 (1 Review)
Choose Planter Size

Medium Size, Large Size

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Plant Care

Know your Plant Profile (Type)

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

Checking the Temperature

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

Feeding your Plants (Fertilizers)

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

Watering the Right Way

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

How to Pot & Repot

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

The Optimum Light

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

Growing Media (Compost / Soil)

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

Keeping the Plant in Shape (Pruning)

House plants make us happier, healthier and stress free – it is a proven scientific …

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Know Your Home Air

Gas heating systems, leaking chimneys, fire places emits carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide and other harmful pollutants. Plastics and common household cleaners, paints, paint thinner often placed under the kitchen sink, release Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs), when used and stored. Overheating of non-stick cookware releases toxic fumes. Pesticides we use in and around the home also release various chemical and semi-volatile compounds.

Kitchen

Harmful effects
Carbon monoxide causes headache, dizziness and fatigue. These often cause eye, nose, and throat irritation, nausea, and can also damage the liver, kidney, and central nervous system. Fine particles are produced during all kinds of combustion which lead to acute and chronic effects to respiratory and cardiovascular systems.

Pet dander and hair, carpet, rugs, upholstery furniture are main source of dust mites, fungus, and bacteria. A dirty filter of air conditioners acts as a reservoir for dirt, dust and other airborne contaminants that are continuously circulated back into your breathing air. Secondhand smoke from cigarettes, other tobacco products and mosquito coil emits VOC’s and formaldehyde and various particulate matters. CO2 released from our lungs is exhaled in the air which pollutes the air if the place is too crowded or there is less ventilation.

Livingroom

Harmful effects
All these can trigger coughing, nosebleeds, shortness of breath, dry mouth, vomiting,
digestive tract problems, depression, allergy and asthma attacks, and other respiratory illness.

Shower, faucets and other water sources are main cause of humidity and mold. Bathroom cleaners and personal care products like toothpaste, soaps, facial tissues, detergent, fabric softeners, air fresheners, deodorizers, hair sprays, disinfectants, are full of VOC’s and chemicals which emits harmful pollutants.

Bathroom

Harmful effects
Mold can cause allergic reactions, asthma and other respiratory ailments. VOC’s and toxic chemicals released in the bathroom can causes eye, nose, and throat irritation, nausea and respiratory problems. All these products release harmful pollutants while they are used also when they are stored.

A bedroom contains many sources of indoor air pollution. Mattress, pillow and blankets, soft toys, are the reservoirs of dust mites, fungi and bacteria. Furniture, carpets, paints and beauty product like hairspray, nail polishes, perfumes, deodorants etc off gas VOC, formaldehyde and toxic gases into the air.

Bedroom

Harmful effects
These pollutants make the air unhealthy which leads to allergy, asthma attacks, dizziness, headache, fatigue and other respiratory ailments.

Second-hand smoke
Second hand Smoke is a mixture of the smoke given off by the burning of tobacco products, such as cigarettes, cigars or pipes and the smoke exhaled by smokers. Secondhand smoke is also called environmental tobacco smoke (ETS). Passive smoking can lead to coughing, excess phlegm, and chest discomfort. NCI (National Cancer Institute) also notes that spontaneous abortion (miscarriage), cervical cancer, sudden infant death syndrome, low birth weight, nasal sinus cancer, decreased lung function, exacerbation of cystic fibrosis, and negative cognitive and behavioral effects in children have been linked to ETS. Secondhand smoke exposure commonly occurs indoors, particularly in homes and cars. Secondhand smoke can move between rooms of a home and between apartment units.

Guest Bathroom

Central heating and cooling systems and humidification devices
The air filter in your HVAC system is the front line of defense against poor indoor air quality. A typical central heating and cooling system circulates over 1,000 cubic feet per minute of air through the filter. This means the entire air volume in your house passes through the filter multiple times every day. A dirty filter, however, can actually make indoor air quality worse by acting as a reservoir for dirt, dust and other airborne contaminants that are continuously circulated back into your breathing air. In addition to driving up your utility bill, a clogged air filter will allow all that dust and debris that should be filtered out to be re-circulated back into your home. This can cause chronic allergies and especially be dangerous for people with asthma or other respiratory conditions.

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