Plant Interior Service

When you embellish interior spaces with houseplants, you’re not just adding greenery. These living organisms interact with your body, mind and home in ways that enhance the quality of life.

Corporate Care plant experts work with you to select the right plants and containers to fit your home’s decor, as well as your budget. Whether it’s an arrangement of elegant palms, a centerpiece of colorful bromeliads, or a single blooming orchid, our decorations add instant appeal to your interior.

Call us for a free consultation at 01707009599 or send an email. We’ll meet with you, assess your interior, and learn about your goals and budget. Then we’ll propose planting designs for your review. After installation, we’ll keep your plants healthy and beautiful with regular watering, fertilizing and trimming.

Living plants bring beauty to your world!

Types of Indoor Plants Corporate Care Offers

Spider Plant

This lovely plant remove benzene and carbon monoxide from the air. Resilient spider plants seem to thrive even when neglected. They prefer moist soil but will forgive you if you forget to water occasionally. The plant is also completely safe if you have pets. If you see the plant turning a little brown, do not worry. It is normal and it will get back to its green self soon! Keep spider plants in bright to moderate light, but avoid direct sun. Fertilize spider plants twice a month during the spring and summer.

Size: 6 – 12 inches high and 6 – 24 inches wide

Growing conditions: Medium to bright light; 65 – 75°F temperature; evenly moist soil

Safety: Studies have found that this plant is harmless.

Boston Fern

Boston ferns are popular houseplants and proper care is essential to keeping this plant healthy. Boston ferns need a cool place with high humidity and indirect light. Another step in how to take care of a Boston fern is to make sure that the fern’s soil remains damp. They do not need much fertilizer. Boston Ferns have the highest formaldehyde-removal efficiency.

Size: Length and height approx 3ft max.

Growing conditions: The best indoor temperature range for these plants is between 68 and 78°F. Moist soil at all times is advisable, without the soil becoming soggy.

Safety: These ferns are nontoxic.


Dracaena adds interest to your interior. It prefers bright, indirect lighting and can thrive in artificial lighting, making it one of the best office plants to grow. This plant does well even when you forget to water on occasion. Dracaena can improve indoor air quality. Use purified water or rain water on your dracaena because it’s sensitive to fluoride.

Size: 1 – 10 feet high and 1 – 3 feet wide

Growing conditions: Medium to bright light; 65 – 75°F temperature; barely moist soil

Safety: Dracaena is toxic to pets

Areca Palm

Areca palm is one of the most widely used palms for bright interiors. The areca palm is featured on NASA’s list of air-purifying plants. It removes benzene, formaldehyde and trichloroethylene from the air. Areca palm adds humidity to indoor air. It looks exotic and elegant. It prefers bright, indirect light and moist, well-drained soil. However, be careful not to overwater.

Size: The height of a mature plant is 6 to 7 feet.

Growing conditions: Try to provide temperatures between 59 – 70°F. Good light is a key factor in successfully growing this plants.

Safety: Areca palm is nontoxic.

Snake Plant

Snake plant tolerates neglect but responds nicely to good care. Snake plant adds a unique look to your decor with its upright, strap-like leaves. Snake plant is great for beginners, but experienced houseplant growers also love it for its dramatic upright form. When grown in bright light, it sends up a tall stalk of greenish fragrant flowers. Snake plants are on the NASA list of houseplants that clean and filter indoor air. They can survive with fluorescent lighting.

Size: 6 – 48 inches high and 6 – 36 inches wide.

Growing conditions: Low to bright light; moderately dry soil.

Safety: Saponins in snake plant leaves make it toxic to pets.

Weeping Fig

Weeping Fig is a common indoor houseplant which comes in multiple different looks and styles. It makes a beautiful corner plant and large indoor “tree” for an entryway. However, the smaller fig and bonsai types can sit where you find enough shelves and table tops. It can tolerate a range of light levels, but it likes consistency and looks its best when grown in bright, indirect light. This plant is particularly good at filtering formaldehyde, xylene and toluene.

Size: The maximum height you can expect in an indoor Weeping Fig is 3ft.

Growing conditions: For active growth to occur the temperature needs to be at or above 15°C / 59°F.

Safety: Toxic to Dogs and Cats.

Christmas Cactus

One of many types of easy-care cactus, Christmas cactus offers a graceful arching appearance, with long segmented stems and whorls of satiny flowers in lilac, deep rose, salmon, red-orange or white. This popular, winter-flowering houseplant makes a great addition to nearly any indoor setting. After blooming is finished, prune by pinching or using a sharp knife to cut off several sections. This encourages the plant to branch, creating a fuller plant with more blossoms.

Size: 8 – 12 inches high and 6 – 18 inches wide

Growing conditions: Bright light; 70 – 80°F temperature; moderately dry, well-drained soil.

Safety: It is nontoxic.

Chinese Evergreen

Chinese evergreen is a popular houseplant not only because of its ease of care but because it comes in so many varieties. An excellent foliage plant for low to medium light, slow-growing Chinese evergreen can live for 10 years or more. It prefers well-drained soil. Provide them with medium to low indirect light, and with a little extra humidity. The plant also prefers warm temps but can tolerate temperatures as low as 60 degrees as long as you keep it out of drafts. Allow soil to dry between waterings, and fertilize the plant twice a year.

Size: 1 – 3 feet high and 1 – 3 feet wide

Growing conditions: Low to medium light; 60 – 75°F temperature; evenly moist soil

Safety: It may be toxic to dogs, cats and even people

Golden Pothos

Golden pothos is considered by many to be a great way to get started caring for houseplants. Because pothos care in easy and undemanding, this lovely plant is an easy way to add some green in your home or office. This plant does well in low light and is forgiving if you miss an occasional watering. In fact, the golden pothos prefers to dry out in between waterings. Golden pothos is considered an air-purifying houseplant.

Size: They can reach impressive lengths. This means the plant can be as tall or as short as you want it to be.

Growing conditions: Average light would be best for Golden Pothos. No lower than 50°F in Winter and ideally between 65°F – 75°F in the other seasons.

Safety: Toxic to Dogs and Cats.

Ficus Elastica

Ficus are popular houseplants and also often named the best plants for offices. Why are the great office plants? Because they have a striking appearance and are highly effective at purifying indoor air. Thanks to its decorative appeal, a ficus can serve as an attractive focal point for a room. A ficus prefers bright, indirect light, moist soil and occasional misting. Make sure you keep your ficus away from drafts.

Size: It can grow from 1ft to over 8ft tall, the choice is yours.

Growing conditions: The Rubber plant will be quite happy to grow in a broad range of temperatures between 10°C / 50°F to 29°C / 85°F.

Safety: Ficus sap is a skin irritant to pets and people.

Aloe Vera

The Aloe Vera plant is an easy, attractive succulent, that makes for a great indoor companion. Aloe Vera is native to southern Africa, but is now a common household and office plant thanks to its usefulness. Aloes work nicely rooms with Southwestern decor. Aloe Vera absorbs carbon dioxide and releases oxygen at night, making it nice to have in the bedrooms.

Size: 3 feet high and 3 feet wide

Growing conditions: Bright light; 65 – 75°F; moderately dry soil.

Safety: While the Aloe Vera gel may be good for humans to use, it is definitely not for consumption by pets.


The Peperomia’s most interesting feature is its leaves, which vary in shape (heart shape to narrow), texture (waxy to waffle like) and color (green, reddish or silvery gray). Plants occasionally produce slender flowery spikes that resemble the rat’s tails. Use on tabletops and as a companion in dish gardens and mixed baskets. The plant tolerates the low light of a north windowsill and stays small enough to fit on a desk or to be used in a terrarium.

Size: 6 – 12 inches high and 6 – 12 inches wide.

Growing conditions: Low to medium light; 60 – 75°F temperature; moderately dry soil.

Safety: It’s nontoxic to pets or children.

Umbrella Tree

The Umbrella tree, or Schefflera, is an excellent house and office plant. It likes bright, indirect light and, while it prefers moist soil, it will still do well if it dries out occasionally. Be careful not to get too generous with the watering can, since this plant does not grow well with excessive water.

Size: An Umbrella tree can grow up to 6 feet tall, but you can keep it more manageable by pinching off new growths.

Growing conditions: Indoors, Umbrella plants prefer temperatures of 55°F to 75°F (13°C to 24°C).

Safety: It is generally toxic to pets.


Showy flowers give bright color for eight weeks or more each year to Anthurium (also known as flamingo flower). Flowers typically are red, but you can find hybrids in shades of pink, lavender, white and even green. Anthurium flower blossoms make superb cut flowers because they last a long time. Make sure to water your Anthurium plant regularly, but don’t over water.

Size: 2 – 3 feet high and 2 feet wide

Growing conditions: Medium to bright light with no direct sun; 65 – 80°F temperature; evenly moist soil (barely moist in fall and winter)

Safety: Note that the pretty, heart-shape leaves contain toxic sap, so make sure pets and children do not ingest them.

Asparagus Fern

Versatile asparagus fern is an attractive herbaceous perennial that is easy to grow, though not actually a fern. You will more often find asparagus fern growing indoors as a dense, bushy houseplant with lace-like foliage that forms an incredible mound. Stems of asparagus fern shoot upward and outward, making it a good hanging basket plant. Growing asparagus fern indoors takes a little more effort. Humidity is necessary and indoor areas are often dry because of winter heat.

Size: To 18 – 36 inches high and 12 – 36 inches wide.

Growing conditions: Medium to bright light; 60 – 75°F; evenly moist soil.

Safety: It is a Non-toxic plant. However, Small white flowers hidden among needles turn into bright red berries. Keep the poisonous berries away from children and pets.


Crotons come in a wide variety of leaf shapes and colors. Leaves can be short, long, twisted, thin, thick and several of these combined. If you work with it, the Croton is a work of art and can be an extraordinarily showpiece. The croton plant is often grown outdoors in tropical climates, but also make excellent houseplants. If you know about caring for a croton houseplant properly, it is then hard-to-kill plant. However, we don’t recommend the Croton for the beginner.

Size: Usually grows to a height between 3 and 8 feet with a spread of 3 to 6 feet

Growing conditions: It prefers temperatures between 60-70°F. Crotons appreciate generous amount of humidity.

Safety: Moderately toxic to pets and humans.

Stylish indoor plants convey an important message!

Indoor Water Ponds

Placing wonderful indoor ponds can be a smart idea for house interior. Water and garden concept synonymous with peace and prosperity, water pond is able to give a great contribution for interior. A combination of several elements such as water, fish, and garden are exceptional in aesthetics.

Indoor ponds can be made from nearly anything including rubber containers, plastic pots, glass aquariums, etc. You should avoid using metal or wooden containers unless you use a liner. Basins or plastic washtubs make exceptional choices for smaller indoor ponds.

If you put fish in the indoor pond, it will require a filter to make sure the water stays clean and clear. An aquarium filter is suitable for most indoor ponds. Goldfish usually work best in the indoor pond and should be fed minimally. Fish in an indoor pond may sometimes become jumpy; therefore, it may be a good idea to either place netting around the pond or build higher edges.

The biggest problem with indoor water ponds is keeping them clean. Indoor ponds should have more frequent water changes than outdoor ones. Indoor ponds should receive frequent water changing. Depending on the size of your pond or if fish are included, this can be done on a weekly or bi-weekly basis. In addition, indoor ponds lack the benefits of natural sunlight, so additional light will be needed in the form of metal halides or fluorescent lights.

So if you want to install your indoor water pond, have a chat with us today. Our technicians install the dream pond and take care regularly.

How to Take Care Indoor Plants

Keeping plants in office or in house successfully means providing the best care possible.

Indoor plants add color, texture and warmth to the home. Many houseplants are easy to grow, but they must be given appropriate care in order to thrive. Since your plants were probably started in a greenhouse — grown under ideal conditions — moving them into your home takes a bit of adjustment on their part. Proper watering and lighting are the most important components of indoor plant care, but humidity and temperatures also play a role.


Plant Selection

The first thing to consider when selecting a houseplant is where you want to put it. Then match the space and lighting with the plant’s requirements. A spider plant will take almost any amount of care (or neglect), while an orchid requires significant tender, loving care.



Potting soil should be kept moist, but not wet. Of course, there are always exceptions — succulents, and other thick-leafed plants do best when the soil dries out between watering. If the soil is kept too dry or too damp the plant’s roots will begin to die, which can lead to inadequate growth or even death of the plant.



Do NOT let plants get to the point where they are wilting or the soil is pulling away from the edge of the container. These symptoms indicate dehydration and at this point the plant is already seriously stressed and the roots may be damaged.



Too much water is just as detrimental as too little. Frequent watering forces air from the soil and opens the door for root-killing bacteria and fungus to move in. Overwatering is the number one killer of houseplants.


Water Quality

Tap water should be fine for most indoor plants, even if there is chlorine or fluoride added to your city’s water. Plants especially love rainwater. Avoid continuous use of softened water, which may contain sodium.



As with watering, every plant has different light requirements. Many plants prefer direct sunlight, but this may be hard to get inside a house. Placing a plant in a window might offer enough light, but some houseplants will need supplementing from a grow light.



Many houseplants thrive in temperatures between 65-75° F during the day and 55-60° F at night. Of course, temperature preferences vary from plant to plant with tropical plants liking temperatures around 90° F (or higher) and other plants growing better in cooler temperatures.



Most plants thrive in high humidity — around 80%. Unfortunately, most homes are much drier, especially in the winter when forced heat can even further drop the humidity.



Every time a plant is watered nutrients leach out of the soil. Even if that didn’t happen, plants would quickly deplete the nutrients in their soil. Unlike plants living outside, houseplants don’t have a regular source of nutrient replenishment unless you fertilize them regularly. (Newly purchased plants have been heavily fertilized in the greenhouse and can wait a few weeks before getting started on a fertilizing regime.

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