When winter rolls around, most people think of outdoor plants. But what about the ones you have in your house? If you’re an avid gardener with a green thumb, these indoor plants will be the center of your attention all winter long. If you’re just starting out with houseplants, here’s what to do if they start getting droopy or wilting while they’re inside:
Most houseplants are tropical or subtropical, which means they need to be brought indoors before the first frost.
Most houseplants are tropical or subtropical, which means they need to be brought indoors before the first frost. The exception to this rule is if you live in a warm climate and your plant can tolerate being outside during winter.
If you want your plants to survive for years and years, it’s important that you bring them inside before temperatures drop below 50 degrees Fahrenheit (10 C). There are some exceptions–some succulents can handle colder temperatures–but generally speaking, if you see any signs of frost on your windowsills or hear ice forming on their leaves, it’s time for them to come inside where it’s warm!
Some plants, such as Christmas cactus, can spend the winter outdoors — but they will look better if you bring them inside in time for a few weeks of winter sun.
If you have a Christmas cactus, it’s important to bring the plant inside in time for winter sun. The cactus is a succulent and can survive in dark rooms during winter months — but it will look better if you bring it indoors in time for some sunlight.
Christmas cactus plants are popular houseplants because they’re easy to care for and bloom with bright red flowers in December or January. They’re also known as Schlumbergera, which means “slumbering bud” in German (although they …How To Care For Your Indoor Plants During Winter Read More