If you live in an urban location or even out in nature, you should bring some of that nature indoors. Plants in your bedroom will create a peaceful and calming environment. Because many houseplants require a fair amount of light, hanging plants can cluster plants near a bright window without taking up the dresser space.
So here we go! We have compiled a list of the seven best hanging plants in your bedroom. When choosing a house plant, you will want to focus on the type of light you have, how much you travel, and if you have pets or small children.
Hanging Plants In The Bedroom
1. Burro’s Tail
Burro’s tail is an exciting succulent. This beautiful houseplant enjoys a bright, sunny location and well-drained soil. It is an excellent plant for the not-quite-green thumb, as it is super compassionate unless you drown it. It is also super easy to reproduce to make more plants. You take one of the rounded leaves that fall off constantly and press it into some moist potting soil, and they should take root.
2. Air Plant
Air plants are what are known as epiphytes. They normally have slender triangle-shaped leaves that develop in a rose-like pattern with new growth emerging from the center. These are grown on other plants, most commonly on tree branches. The air plant is the more drought-tolerant when they greyer. So if you’re out of town often, gravitate away from the bright green ones and more toward the gray-green ones.
3. English Ivy
English Ivy is another easy-care plant. This plant can be grown indoors or out of doors, but it wants to vine and trail, which makes it a perfect hanging basket species. The ones with variegated leaves are especially beautiful in hanging pots. They enjoy moist soil and some light, but English Ivy can endure a fair amount of neglect. If you travel and need an easy-care plant, consider this one.
4. Spider Plant
One of the most comfortable to grow and most common houseplants is the spider plant. It acquired its name because of the baby spider plants or spiderettes it makes. They need well-drained soil as well as bright indirect light. As for watering, you can let the spider plants dry up between waterings. Too much water and might obtain root rot. It’s easy to create new spider plants. Please take one of the spiderettes, and put it in a pot without detaching it from the mother plant. Once it has rooted, you can cut it free from the mother plant.
5. Arrowhead Vine
Arrowhead Vine is a plant that has its roots in the rainforests. As a tropical plant, it is perfectly suited to be a house plant. It is fast-growing and is always spreading new branches. It likes high humidity, as you might expect, so it enjoys keeping its soil moist and wants a good spritzing a few times a week. This one is a teensy bit toxic. If you have pets or small children in the home, you’ll want to keep it in a hanging basket; otherwise, their mouths may get aggravated if they ingest the leaves.
6. Trailing Jade
Trailing jade is another epiphyte. This one is native to tropical climates, so as you would expect, it wants humidity, moist soil, and occasional spritzing. It is a small plant that does best as a hanging plant so that its tendrils can hang. This plant is non-toxic to pets. Distinct from the more popular Jade plant, the trailing Jade can be difficult to locate in garden stores, so if you see one, snatch it up.
7. Bird’s Nest Fern
Another epiphyte, the Bird’s Nest Fern, is native to tropical Asia, Australia, and Hawaii. It’s known for its wavy and rippled fronds that grow in a circular pattern, much like air plants. It can handle low light, so it is an outstanding choice if you don’t have a window. It is another pet-friendly plant as well.