Houzz is the new way to design your home.
A good project for the home.
This driftwood arrangement is also great for garden parties, host and housewarming gifts, birthday parties, hanging gardens, container gardens, vertical gardens and upcycled home and garden projects.
In climates with cold winters, you can successfully keep potted citrus trees, ferns, succulents and perennial herbs (like rosemary) alive by bringing them in once nighttime temperatures dip into the 50s.
Prepare your pots. Before bringing any outdoor plant in, it’s important to check the pot for signs of insects that may be tagging along.
Quarantine if possible. When you first bring your plants indoors, it’s best to keep them in a room away from other houseplants for at least a few days. This will give you a chance to check for signs of insects before they jump onto every other plant in the house. If they can’t be in a separate room, at least keep them at the opposite end of the room. Use your soapy spray on the plants again if you do see signs of bugs.
Group plants together. A group of plants looks cheery on a winter’s day, but it does more than lift spirits — plants grouped together stay healthier and dry out less often than those kept apart. Try lining a windowsill with potted plants, set up a plant stand or group several small pots on a tray filled with gravel.
Mosaic, large enough to fill an entire wall of a dining room. “I was trying to make my unit happy and peaceful,”