Wednesday, December 7th, 2022

36 Splendid Tropical Flowers to Beautify Your Home

Red and bright Anthurium flower. Love flower. Nice exotic flower

Tropical flowers are all the rage, but buying a random one is hardly a good idea.

If you want to create a colorful scene inside your home, pretty flowers are a great way to begin. However, finding the right plant depends on several factors. For instance, you must select a plant variety suitable to the soil type and climatic conditions of your area.

This is an essential prerequisite even if you plan to keep the plants indoor. That’s why we have created an all-inclusive list, so there’s something for everybody. So, take a look at these 36 splendid tropical flowers that’ll perfectly beautify your home.

Without further ado, let’s begin!

Tropical Flowers

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  1. Brugmansia X Candida


The Brugmansia plant, commonly known as Angel’s trumpet, originated in Ecuador. In colder climate areas, these evergreen plants can be potted or mulched for winter dormancy.

These gorgeous drooping bell-shaped flowers are a sight to behold during full bloom. They also produce a sweet smell that stays in the air till late summer. You can choose from multiple color varieties, including white, yellow, peach, orange, and pink.

While most blossoms are singles, you can also find plants with double blooms. Besides, the plant has a short flowering cycle of 4 to 6 weeks. They grow about 5 to 6 feet high and are considered to be shrubs or small trees.

  1. Asclepias Curassavica


Also known as the blood flower, the Asclepias Curassavica is a tropical plant native to South America, that belongs to the Apocynaceae family. It’s alternatively called scarlet milkweed, swallow-wort, Mexican butterfly weed, and several other regional names.

These are perennial evergreens and can reach up to 2 to 3 feet in height. They germinate quickly and are ideal for gardens and walkways.

Furthermore, their vibrant red-orange or yellow flowers attract hummingbirds, butterflies, and bees. The small flowers grow in clusters and are in full blossom between June and October. However, these plants are considered poisonous to livestock.

  1. Clivia Miniata


The Clivia Miniata is indigenous to South Africa and largely found in woodlands. It’s a  clump-forming plant that hails from the Amaryllidaceae family. It has dark green, strap-shaped leaves and majestic flower heads that appear in spring.

The flowers are usually red, orange or yellow and carry a faint fragrance that stays in the air for long. They grow best in partial shade and need sufficient watering in the summer months. The plant grows to a height of 45 cm, making it an excellent option for indoor decoration.

  1. Canna ‘Striata’


The Canna is another beautiful tropical plant that belongs to the Cannaceae family. It’s cultivated from bulbs that must be dug out during winter and stored inside. These plants typically grow about 4 to 6 feet tall, with a circumference of 2 to 4 feet. Make sure to plant them in places that receive direct sunlight.

As such, they are pretty low maintenance and come with spade-shaped variegated leaves of different shades. The stems of the flower create a striking contrast with the purple tones. They produce bright orange flowers during July and September.

  1. Cuphea ‘David Verity’


Cuphea ‘David Verity’ is an evergreen perennial of the herbaceous broadleaf variety. These can be grown anywhere around the house as they require little to no maintenance. You can plant them in a garden, driveway borders, or even put them on a hanging basket or window pots.

These typically form a circular bush about 2 feet high, with the same amount of spread. The reddish-orange blooms of the Cuphea are a haven for butterflies and hummingbirds. The seeds germinate quickly, and the plants flower throughout summer. Besides, the blooms are plenteous and quite eye-catching with their yellow-tipped tubular stalks.

  1. Ipomoea Batatas


The Ipomoea Batatas is colloquially known as the sweet potato plant and belongs to the Convolvulaceae genus. They grow from tubers and are indigenous to Mexico. It’s vine-like structure grows only 6 to 12 inches in height and has a spread of 8 to 10 feet.

These plants produce orange fleshy sweet potatoes that are consumed as food. You can also find commercial varieties with green leaves that sometimes produce purple or light pink trumpet-shaped flowers.

They’re low maintenance and hassle-free to grow and ideally should be placed under direct sun. You may also opt for ornamental ones that come with heart-shaped leaves with green, purple, and red tones. Usually, these plants do not blossom, but they produce edible tubers. However, they are not as flavorful as the commercial ones.

  1. Salvia Splendens


Salvia Splendens is another herbaceous perennial that initially grew in Brazil. Hailing from the Lamiaceae family, it’s commonly grown as an annual plant, thanks to its prolific and colorful flowering cycle from June till the first frost. The plant is a hub for butterflies and birds.

You have the option of growing them in the garden on indoor containers. Also named scarlet sage, these plants with reddish blossoms have an average height of 3 to 4 feet and form clumps of about similar dimensions.

The traditional variety produces bright red, long-stalked flowers on straight stems with dark green leaves. Today, they are available in a range of hues including, lavender, blue, orange, pink, and even bi-color.

  1. Manihot Esculenta’ Variegata’


Manihot esculenta can be traced back to Brazil and is a member of the Euphorbiaceae genus. It is more commonly known as tapioca or bitter cassava, and grows under full sun and even in partial shade.

Like sweet potatoes, this plant too develops tuberous roots and is consumed as food. While a sweet variety is cultivated as a vegetable, the bitter ones are grown to produce starch. However, the tubers contain poisonous hydrocyanic acid and hence, should be removed before consumption.

The plants proliferate in humidity and heat, reaching somewhere between 3 to 10 feet high. It has beautiful variegated leaves with yellowish or white centers and prominent green edgings. Also, they sport red stems and gorgeous greenish-white flowers.

  1. Anthurium


Anthurium belongs to the Araceae family, which has roughly about 1000 species. These majestic plants are abundantly found in Windward Islands, Colombia, Ecuador, and the Venezuelan Antilles. It’s an eye-catching indoor tropical plant that grows best in humid, well-lit places.

Alternatively known as painter’s palette (because of its shape), flamingo lily, and laceleaf, Anthurium bears flowers of different reddish tones. These attractive flowers grow on yellowish spikes, surrounded by heart-shaped leaves.

With ideal growing conditions, you can have flowers all year. However, you should be aware that Anthurium produces a sap that can induce skin irritations. Also, all parts of the plant are poisonous and are meant for ornamental purposes only.

  1. Cordyline Fruticosa


Cordyline Fruticosa is an exotic tropical plant indigenous to Eastern Asia, Eastern Australia, and Hawaii. It’s classified as a broadleaf evergreen and comes under the Asparagaceae family.

Also named the cabbage tree, or Ti Plant, these spiky varieties are grown as shrubs or small trees. They reach about 9 to 15 feet high and have a spread of around 3 to 8 ft. The newer cultivars are quite attractive with their palm-like features and can be used as indoor house plants or flowering trees. They require some nurturing and care for the best results.

These plants grow from rhizomes, which are also a food source in Hawaii. The leaves have a typical sword-like and can be effortlessly weaved into hula skirts for the ultimate beachy vibe.

When the leaves start to develop, they have a pinkish tone, which gradually turns red and then dark green. The flowers carry a sweet scent and come in white or lavender, growing together with red berries.

  1. Bird Of Paradise


Bird of Paradise is a popular choice for home tropical plants that initially originated in South Africa. It also has other names such as crane flowers (because of its unique shape) or orange strelitzia. The plant is called so as it appears like a bird taking flight.

It belongs to the Strelitziacea family and, as such, grows well both indoors and outdoors. They are related to the banana species and, thus, cannot sustain in freezing temperatures. Crane flowers are one of a kind in the sense that banana-shaped leaves come out from the soil without the support of a stem. Later on, the leaves mature and harden into sturdy leaf stalks.

The plant typically develops into 3 to 5 feet wide clumps, while the flowers blossom randomly in vibrant colors of blue and orange. Also, the blooms are quite large, with a width and length of about 6 inches and 18 inches, respectively.

You can grow them by planting seeds, but you have to be patient as they take about 3 to 5 years to mature and bloom. That said, we recommend dividing the plant clumps for better growth.

  1. Ficus


Ficus is another tropical evergreen plant variety that belongs to the house of Moraceae, which has about 850 species, including shrubs, woody trees, and vines.

It is colloquially called the weeping fig for its typical shape and is ingenious to different parts of India and Northern Australia. In the rain forests, these exotic plants can grow up to an astounding height of 50 ft. They have waxy leaves and bear flowers that depend on wasp pollination for spread and growth.

Whereas, ornamental Ficus is usually grown as hedges or small trees in the garden. But you can also keep them as house plants. That said, the weeping fig demands full sun, but it even survives in partial shade (although not recommended) and requires minimum maintenance.

But you should know that as an indoor plant, Ficus seldom flowers and cannot bear fruit due to cross-pollination requirements.

  1. Spathiphyllum Or Peace Lilies


Spathiphyllum Or Peace Lilies are widely popular as ornamental plants, especially in public spaces like reception, corridors, etc. This is mainly because they are considered to have the ability to clear the air by eliminating ‘vaporized solvents’. Plus, they are valued for their elegance and beauty and quick flowering even in medium light conditions.

Since they are part of the Araceae family and classified as perennials, you can grow Peace Lilies in shady and partially shady locations. The cultivars are available in varying heights ranging from 1 to 6 feet with clumps of 1 to 5 ft.

However, the care requirements are pretty low, and the plant is hassle-free as such. The plants typically have bright green and glossy leaves that cluster around pristine snow-white flowers. In about a week, you can expect the flowers to mature to a light green hue.

  1. Aloe Vera


Aloe Vera needs no introduction, but if we had to describe it scientifically, then it’s a tropical herbaceous perennial, that is also known by nicknames aloe and medicinal aloe. This widely loved plant is a member of the Asphodelaceae genus and first grew in the Mediterranean.

For centuries, medicinal aloe has been used for its characteristic healing properties, and as such, its sap is now commercially sold worldwide. In fact, the sap is extracted for use in cosmetic products like lotions and creams and is a viable treatment for skin problems. You can extract the sap yourself and apply it to burns for a soothing effect.

Besides, aloe is a drought-resistant evergreen plant that grows rapidly under full sun and requires very little maintenance. Furthermore, it is a stemless stoloniferous plant variety that reproduces from runners or stolons usually found at ground level.

The succulent leaves of the aloe plant are bright green and lance-shaped, forming thick clusters. These grow to heights of up to 1 to 2 feet and spread somewhere between 6 to 12 inches. When they mature, aloe plants produce small yellow flowers, budding on the 3 feet stalks during the summer.

  1. Tacca Integrifolia


Tacca Integrifolia (or white bat flower) is an unusual looking tropical perennial that originates from Central Asia. As we said, it has a strange appearance and caters to a specific taste.

The flowers bear fleeting resemblance to bats, and so they are nicknamed as bat flowers or bat plants. It belongs to the Dioscoreaceae or yam genus and grows from rhizomes. However, if needed, the plants can be planted after separating the rhizomes or by seeds.

The bat plant grows to a modest height of 2 to 4 feet and has a spread of 1 to 2 ft. However, it requires a lot of care and pampering. The ornamental cultivars are valued for their rare flowers and foliage. Blooms typically occur around mid to late summer and look reddish, purplish, reddish, or brown.

  1. Psychopsis Papilio


The Psychopsis papilio, popularly known as butterfly orchid is a tropical wonder that originated in different regions of South America. It belongs to the small Asparagales family, which includes only 4 species. In rainforests, these orchids grow on other plants, depending on them for nutrients.

In their natural habitat, these epiphytes also derive moisture and air available around other plants. They have single, vertical leaves that range from to deep green to spotted burgundy. The flowers, too, come in single blooms and grow on spikes. As you can see, the flowers resemble a butterfly, and they usually are in hues of yellow, brown, and bronze.

  1. Gaillardia


Also called blanket flowers, the Gaillardia flowers are abundantly available in different regions of North and South America. Meanwhile, the plant belongs to the same genus as sunflowers, Asteraceae. The gorgeous flowers come to full bloom sometime between June and September and are easy to grow from seeds.

Typically, the flowers run the gamut from yellow and orange, to red, and have a band at the petal base that is usually maroon or orange. These can grow about 2 to 3 feet in height and have a spread of nearly 2 ft.

Naturally, the flowers demand full sun to grow and prefer dry soil. Once established, the plants are drought resistant and can sustain in arid conditions. However, they do not flourish as much in clay soils.

  1. Saintpaulia Ionantha


A natural-born of Tanzania, the Saintpaulia Ionantha, is a tropical flowering plant, commonly known as the African Violet. It’s a member of the Gesneriaceae family and is classified as a herbaceous evergreen perennial.

They grow best indoors and in greenhouses, where you can maintain a temperature of 60°F and 85°F. Also, African Violets need dry air and indirect light for optimal growth and blooming.

With adequate care, these beautiful plants can bear flowers around the year. They are small and stocky plants with dark green leaves wrapped in wispy hairs. Other than the violet flowers, you can find plants that produce blooms in white, pink, and blue-violet hues.

Furthermore, flowers come in singles, doubles, and semi-double petals. The plants reach up to 6 to 9 inches with the same amount of spread.

  1. Amaryllis


The Amaryllis plant, a member of the Amaryllidaceae family, originated in Central and South America. They grow from bulbs and reach about 1 to 2 feet in height, with a spread of 9 to 12 inches. You may keep them as houseplants and let me bask outdoors in warm weather conditions.

The Amaryllis bulb available today is a hybrid developed from the Hippeastrum species. They sprout on a thick hollow stem, and you’ll find a cluster of 6 to 8 flowers right on top of this leafless stem.

As the flowers reach full bloom, you can find large thin leaves growing around the plant base. Usually, the flowers appear with prominent banding and spotting and come in white, pink, and red hues.

  1. Chlorophytum Comosum


Chlorophytum Comosum, commonly known as the spider plant, originated in South Africa. These herbaceous perennials are reared from tubers and belong to the Asparagaceae genus.

Spider plants shoot up about 1 to 2 feet and have a similar spread. They’re pretty low maintenance, and ideally, you should keep them under shade for the best results. They produce leaves that are green and white or just green.

Meanwhile, the flowers are small, star-shaped blooms that come in shades of white. However, make sure to divide the tuberous roots of potted spider plants as they rapidly multiply. You can keep them indoors to create an attractive display as these plants form plantlets that hang down.

  1. Ficus Elastica


Ficus Elastica is the scientific name of the rubber bush, alternatively known as the Indian rubber tree or rubber fig. It belongs to the genus Moraceae and is indigenous to Southeastern Asia. In their natural habitat, rubber trees go up to nearly 100 feet with similarly vast spreads. While their leaves are thick and glossy dark green, the root systems are aerial like banyan trees.

However, the ornamental cultivars are more manageable at 1 to 10 ft. They need minimal care to grow and can sustain in low light conditions. Long story short, you can keep them anywhere inside the house, even in shaded areas. The flowers are quite attractive and come in a variety of hues, including green, reddish-black, purplish, burgundy, and variegated yellowish green.

  1. Yucca Elephantipes


The Yucca Elephantipes (aka Yucca Gigantea or Spineless Yucca) is categorized as a broadleaf evergreen, the origin of which can be traced back to Mexico. In the wild, Yucca Gigantea matures to a height of 30 ft. With age, the trunk gradually gets enlarged while the bark becomes more rugged.

You can expect thick clusters of white flowers in spring and through summer. While it grows best in full sun, it can withstand some shade. Nevertheless, it does not require much oversight, and you can simply plant them in containers. However, potted Yucca Elephantipes usually do not bloom.

During warm weather conditions, these plants can be grown outdoors as well. What takes the cake is the blade-shaped, bluish-green thin leaves that have a charm of their own. The foliage contributes to the overall look and appears nothing short of grand during the flowering season.

  1. Medinilla Magnifica


Medinilla Magnifica is familiar to us by the name Showy Medinilla or Rose Grape. This natural born of the Philippines is a broadleaf evergreen that belongs to the Melastomataceae family. These gorgeous plants prefer shady places and grow in the ground or on tree trunks. It’s a shrub that usually grows up to 4 ft, height-wise with spreads of nearly 3 ft.

Meanwhile, the flowers are quite eye-catching and marvelous-looking in shades of pink or coral red. The ornamental varieties proliferate as greenhouse plants or when potted. The green leaves are quite prominent with their oblong shape and striking veins. Meanwhile, the petite blooms dangle on 18-inch panicles completing the look.

  1. Begonia


Begonias are probably one of the most popular choices for house plants. These evergreens are abundantly found in tropical and subtropical areas worldwide. They hail from the Begoniaceae family, which includes around 1,300 species.

In their natural environment, these plants are somewhere between 8 inches to 12 feet high. They are herbaceous perennials that proliferate in sunny locations with little to no shade. Usually, they are cultivated by cutting leaves or stem or using the plant division method.

The decorative varieties are widely loved for the bewitching blooms and the foliage with unique markings. These have a stature of 6 to 12 inches and a long flowering season starting from early summer until frost. They are pretty easy to grow and thrive in gardens or containers. You can find flowers in pink, white, red and bi-colors.

  1. Calliandra Haematocephala


Calliandra Haematocephala is another broadleaf evergreen native to Bolivia. It is a shrub or a small tree that is part of the Fabaceae family. In tropical regions, these plants grow up to 15 feet tall.

Colloquially known as the powder puff tree, they bear bright red blooms in typical hemisphere shapes with striking scarlet stamens. They are seasonal plants and require a bit of care and nurturing. The ornamental cultivars should ideally be grown in containers under full sun.

These reach 3 to 6 feet high and have spreads of 2 to 3 ft. The leaves sprout as tawny-pink and eventually turn green with age. Also, they are pinnately compound, which gives way to leaflets that are further divided into additional leaflets. The flowers are available in traditional red, pink, and white.

  1. Crassula Ovata


Crassula Ovata commonly goes by the jade plant, is a broadleaf evergreen native to South Africa. This drought-resistant plant is a member of the Crassulaceae family.

In its natural habitat, the jade plant proliferates in partially shady locations and seldom produces white or pink flowers. Height-wise, it grows up to 6 feet and spreads approximately 3 ft. They are succulent shrubs that can thrive without much care.

However, the ornamental varieties demand brightly lit surroundings, so if you’re keeping them as indoor plants, make sure they receive plenty of sunlight. They are easy to start and bring about an exotic charm to your indoors.

The potted cultivars rarely bloom and reach about 18 to 30 inches. The stems resemble tree trunks, supporting nearly 2-inch long, fleshy, and glossy green leaves.

  1. Zamioculcas Zamiifolia


Zamioculcas Zamiifolia is alternatively known as the ZZ plant or aroid palm. It’s originally from the Eastern Africa grasslands and woodlands and is a part of the Araceae family.

The ZZ plant is an herbaceous evergreen perennial that grows well in shady locations. In the tropics, these are about 2 to 3 feet high with matching spreads. They do not demand a lot of care and hence are ideal for busy homeowners.

The aroid palm grows from rhizomes and can be cultivated by leaf cuttings or division method. They produce shiny green leaflets that grow half a foot long. Furthermore, it’s a seasonal bloomer, bearing tiny ivory flowers on spikes.

  1. Caladium Bicolor


The Caladium Bicolor is a member of the Arum family with other common names like caladiums, the heart of Jesus, angel wings, and elephant ear. They originated in Central America and the Northern parts of South America.

Caladiums grow from bulb to and are usually 1 and 2 feet tall with the same spread. For best growth, enriched, acidic soil is preferable. Also, it needs medium watering and increments of shade. They rarely flower, but when they do, the blooms come in a greenish-white shade.

However, they are mainly sought for their vibrant and colorful leaves, which often have strikingly prominent veins. You have a lot of color options, including green, white, red, and pink, with blotches and splashes. These decorative plants are excellent for creating delightful borders and beds.

  1. Sansevieria Trifasciata


Sansevieria Trifasciata is a common choice for indoor plants. However, during summer, you may keep them outdoors in shady locations. A native of western Africa, this herbaceous perennial is a member of the Asparagaceae family.

Sansevieria Trifasciata is known by various names, including snake plant, viper’s bowstring hemp, mother-in-law’s tongue, and Saint George’s Sword. While it has low maintenance and care requirements, it prefers sunny locations.

That said, snake plants are typical stemless evergreens that reach up to 4 feet high and spread about 1 to 2 ft. The foliage is quite impressive with a straight and plump appearance, resembling rosettes or swords. The color ranges from light to dark green with lighter hues on the edges.

It is easy to cultivate from cuttings or by separating rhizomes from a full-grown plant. When it reaches maturity, the snake plant bears scented greenish-white flowers every spring.

  1. Euphorbia Cotinifolia


The Euphorbia Cotinifolia is another plant with many names like tropical smoke brush, smoketree spurge and Caribbean copper plant. These came into existence in Mexico and South American and belong to the Euphorbiaceae family.

Classified as a broadleaf evergreen, the smoketree spurge needs full sun exposure for optimum growth. It’s wide grown as a shrub and may reach as high as 6 ft. However, when trained as a tree, these can shoot up to 30 feet in height.

We recommend avoiding direct contact with the plant as it secretes a thick milky sap that can cause a rash or irritate the skin. Nevertheless, it scores high on visual appeal, all because of the delicate leaves in shades of red and purple. The flowering cycle begins in late summer, producing blooms in white to creamy tones.

  1. Colocasia Esculenta or Taro


Colocasia Esculenta, a member of the Araceae genus, is grown from tubers. In areas that experience freezing temperatures, the tubers should be dug out and kept indoors. In Hawaii, Taro plants are cultivated on a commercial scale as a food crop, wherein the tubers are harvested for making ‘poi’.

It also goes by other names like jack-in-the-pulpit, elephant ear, or calla lily plant. There are different types of cultivars, sporting shades of yellow, black, purple, chocolate, besides the traditional green. It bears white flowers with yellowish markings that bloom in July and August.

  1. Scadoxus Multiflorus


Scadoxus Multiflorus, more commonly known as the Blood Lily, is a bulbous plant, indigenous to sub-Saharan Africa, Seychelles, and the Arabian Peninsula. It is also found in the Chagos Archipelago and Mexico.

However, as you might know, this showy plant is highly toxic. Therefore, its toxic components are used for arrow and fishing poisons. The natives also use blood lily to treat coughs and digestive problems.

The flowering cycle runs from June to July, bearing majestic, bright red blooms. Optimum growth conditions include full sun to partial shade and a temperature of 41°F or higher. These plants cannot tolerate frost, so make sure it’s always warm enough for them to thrive.

  1. Chrysanthemum Morifolium


You may be familiar with Chrysanthemum Morifolium as garden mum or florist’s daisy. This is a member of the Asteraceae family and is labeled as a herbaceous perennial. It is quite popular as an indoor houseplant, thanks to its air-cleaning properties. Furthermore, it’s also known to remove chemicals from the air.

They thrive in full sun but can sustain under light shade. However, fertile, well-drained, and moisture-rich soil is essential for its growth. Besides, they need a lot of water throughout the growing stage until the flower starts to open.

As such, they require a lot of care and pampering, but the results are nothing short of grand. They come in a wide array of colors, so you can pick anything from white, yellow, orange, pink to red, lavender, and bronze. They look perfect in beds, borders, and containers adding a cheerful touch to your home.

  1. Cyclamen Persicum


The Cyclamen Persicum is a member of the Primulaceae family and is classified as a herbaceous perennial species. These plants grow from tubers and are usually found on rocky hillsides and woodlands up to 3,900 feet above sea level.

Cyclamen is native to the Greek island and the Middle East, thriving in temperatures from 50°F to 65°F. They come with attractive heart-shaped leaves that appear in multiple shades of green, adding a delightful touch to your garden.

Also, there are a variety of color options for flowers, and you choose anything from white, light pink, dark pink to red. They need moderate amounts of light but do not put them under direct sun exposure.

Also, make sure to keep the soil moist as it contributes to optimal growth. However, it’s best not to keep it as a houseplant if you have pets at home as it’s toxic to cats and dogs.

  1. Passiflora Caerulea or Blue Passion Flower


The Passiflora Caerulea belongs to the Passifloraceae family and is native to South America. This high-climbing vine is drought resistant and can tolerate fluctuations in temperature. While they grow best in full sun, this weedy plant variety also thrives under partial shade.

Blue Passion Flower can spread up to 30 feet and grows rather quickly. In its natural environment, it’s quite invasive, as it can strangle host stems, smother canopies, and prevent the establishment of native plants.

So, if you intend to grow them, you must always keep the plants under check, so they don’t spread to other territories. It bears flowers during early summer, and the cycle continues till fall. The white and purple-blue flowers look gorgeous and attract butterflies, which is quite a sight in the summers. For the best results, we suggest planting these plants in loose sandy or gravelly well-drained soil with sufficient moisture.

  1. Bougainvillea Glabra


Bougainvillea Glabra is a vigorous climbing, sub-tropical woody plant that belongs to the diverse Nyctaginaceae family. These vines originated in South America and grew abundantly in sunny and dry locations.

They are available in a variety of shades and have typical, soft paper-like petals with a tiny small white center. In a tree form, it sports a dense ellipsoid crown and depends on other plants for support.

Bougainvillea reports excellent growth in moist, fertile soil, but it’s known to be drought resistant like most other vines. You can grow them in the garden or use them ornamentally on an external wall to increase visual appeal.

A closeup shot of a beautiful paradise flower with green leaves

Final Words

That’s all from us!

Before you pick your favorite among these 36 options, we suggest undertaking due diligence. The soil, light, temperature, and moisture requirements are not the same for each plant, so make sure to get something suitable to the existing conditions.

Other than that, take into account the care and maintenance bit. For busy homeowners, we suggest low-maintenance plants that grow without much oversight.

At the same time, consider the location of the plant. If you’re looking for indoor options, go for smaller varieties that can be kept on the lobby, corridor, or stairs. Alternatively, for outdoor use, you can either plant them on a bed, border, or container.

Till next time, enjoy your flowers!

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Anna Vaughn

Anna Vaughn

Immense painting experience recommends Anna. She shaped The Little Painters, a small local painting workshop for children that invites the little ones to explore painting through simple and creative means in a safe, loving and extremely colorful environment. In her home panting studio she plays with all paint mediums but watercolor is her expertise.

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