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Online Plant Shop

Plants to use in your Homes, Offices, Working Area, Rooms, Meeting Rooms, Hotels, Receptions.

It is very easy to select plants especially in Dubai and all over United Arab Emirates. There are several Online Plant Shop all over United Arab Emirates. One of the special place is “City Beautician Landscaping & Gardeing LLC. We have a large network in UAE of indoor plants.

But houseplants aren’t just for decor or improving the charisma of the space design — they can have health benefits, too. Science says the addition of home greenery can reduce stress and anxiety, humidify a dry apartment, aid in depression, and according to NASA, houseplants can naturally purify your air. Poorly ventilated apartments can be full of stagnant air and pollution which can lead to what NASA and the EPA refer to as sick building syndrome. Sick building syndrome may sound weirdly clinical, but the real-life effects of indoor air pollution can make life difficult.

NASA reports that up to 30 percent of all newly remodeled spaces and many spaces with mechanical ventilation have issues with indoor pollution. They recommend the same approach as when they were tasked with purifying the air in space — get houseplants!

Below are 5 houseplants you should considering buying for your home to increase the air quality and, by default, the quality of your life.

Indoor Plants in Dubai for Air Freshner

1. Spathiphyllum Peacelilly:

Spathiphyllum Peace Lilly

Spathiphyllum kochii , commonly known as peace lily, white sails, or spathe flower is a very popular indoor house plant of the family Araceae.A decorative, easy-care flowering plant and an air cleanser ? that are main reasons for the widespread interior use of Peace Lily.

Peace lilies are the ideal houseplants for people convinced they have a “black thumb,” as they do fine in low light, and visibly droop when they need to be watered, basically telling you exactly what they need. A happy peace lily will thrive for years and is great at removing ammonia, benzene, formaldehyde, and trichloroethylene from the air.

2. Snake Plant

Sasevieria Trifasciata also known as Snake Plant

Also known as Sansevieria Trifasciata also comes in Soil Pots and Hydro Pots as well.

ansevieria Trifasciata Hydroponic

Common Name:snake plant

Sansevieria trifasciata is a species of flowering plant in the family Asparagaceae, native to tropical West Africa from Nigeria east to the Congo. It is an evergreen perennial plant forming dense stands, spreading by way of its creeping rhizome, which is sometimes above ground, sometimes underground. Its stiff leaves grow vertically from a basal rosette.

With virtually no light requirements — though they grow the fastest in bright light — snake plants are thought of as basically an impossible plant to kill. They thrive on neglect and prefer long stretches of no water. They’re great at removing benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene, and xylene from the air.

3. Boston Fern

Boston Fern

Nephrolepis exaltata Bostoniensis –

COMMON NAME: Boston Fern

The Boston Fern is an elegant Victorian favourite, sometimes called the Sword fern. It has graceful, arching, green fronds with a ruffled appearance that is best displayed in a hanging basket or on a stand where it can cascade over the edge. The Boston Fern will not only bring an air of calm to your home. It is one of the best known plants for purifying the air and regulating humidity.

One of the most effective air purifiers on this list, the Boston Fern is the perfect plant to keep in your bathroom. They love humidity, to be in slightly damp soil, and don’t have a high light requirement. Plus, they help remove formaldehyde and xylene from the air.

4. Rubber Plant

Rubber Plant

Ficus elastica Abidjan

COMMON NAME: Rubber Plant

Both visually appealing and incredibly hardy, this plant will grow super large if left to its own devices. It’s blessedly low-maintenance and loves to go outside on your porch or terrace in the summer. Great at removing benzene, formaldehyde, and trichlorethylene from the air.

What’s not to love about Rubber Plants? With their broad, glossy leaves held proudly on sturdy stems. Ficus elastica Abidjan stands out with its rich tones of bronze and burgundy leaf colour. A 70’s classic that remains timeless. Ficus elastica make great, ornamental house plants and if you are looking for something a little bit different with a retro vibe, the colours of Ficus elastica Abidjan may be just the thing for you.

How to care for your Aglaonema:

Aglaonemas are often vibrant and colorful, with strikingly patterned leaves. Because they’re so easy-going, Aglaonemas are perfectly suited for a modern living room or office, dim bedroom, or cozy study. Because of their tolerance for both moist and dry conditions, and the fact that they will thrive with low light, they are a perfect choice for less than ideal light conditions or forgetful plant owners.


Your Aglaonema prefers bright to medium indirect light, but can also adapt to low light. Prolonged exposure to direct light can burn the leaves. If you notice the coloration fading on your Aglaonema, try placing the plant in a brighter location with indirect light.


Water your Aglaonema when 50% of the soil volume is dry. Water slowly, allowing it to soak into the soil, until liquid flows through the drainage hole at the bottom of the pot. Discard any water that has accumulated in the saucer.


Your Agaonema does well in average household humidity. However, if the air is very dry, it will appreciate the occasional humidity boost using a pebble tray or humidifier.


Your Aglaonema prefers temperatures between 65-75°F. Avoid drafty areas and temperatures below 60°F.


Feed your Aglaonema monthly during the spring and summer months with a general-purpose houseplant fertilizer diluted to half strength. Feed once during the fall season. No fertilizer is needed during the winter months when growth naturally slows.


Your Aglaonema is toxic to humans and pets if ingested.

Family: Araceae
Common Name: African Mask, Elephant Ears
Botanical Name: Alocasia species (see below for available varieties!)

Alocasia houseplants are known for their distinctive and stunning foliage. Broad heart- or arrowhead-shaped, textured leaves can feature flat or wavy edges and boast distinctive veining that is often creamed colored and provides a stark contrast from the deep green of the leaf. Alocasias have a very commanding presence. This plant pulls you in with its striking looks and undeniable charm and adds effortless style to any end table or bookcase.
It is easier to care for the alocasia like all indoor plants when you understand more about its origin. These are subtropical plants that hail from Asia and Eastern Australia. In nature, these plants grow underneath a tree canopy, so the alocasia naturally develops large leaves to help give it an edge over other plants when it comes to soaking up sunlight. Some varieties of alocasia will grow into massive plants with exceptionally large leaves. Smaller types (Jewel Alocasias) are available that are more manageable and will not take over your home if space is a concern. Expect your alocasia to proliferate during the warmer months. These fast-growing houseplants can push out new leaves almost weekly when actively growing. Alocasia will hold steady until the next growing season when the weather turns cold.
Under the right conditions, your alocasia will bloom. The flowers feature a spathe and spadix but are typically concealed by the leaves. The foliage of alocasia is the real showstopper.


Alocasias are adaptable and can handle a range of light from low to bright indirect. The amount of light the plant receives will dictate how quickly it grows. If you want your plant to push out new leaves actively and produce the large leaves it is known for, then make sure the alocasia is in a spot where it can receive plenty of bright indirect light. The plant will survive but not grow as quickly when placed in an area with lower light levels. If you bring your alocasia outdoors in the warmer months, place it in a spot that receives partial shade. Direct sunlight will burn the leaves.


Water alocasia plants when the top couple of inches of the soil are dry. Alocasias have medium water requirements. Even consistent moisture is ideal. Alocasia like to partially dry out between waterings, but they do not like to be soggy. Cut back on watering during the colder months if the plant is not actively growing.


All alocasia love loose, nutrient-rich potting soil. Use a soil medium that can retain moisture but also allows for draining excess water to avoid root rot. Most pre-mixed soils will suffice. Make sure that there is plenty of organic matter, like coco-coir, peat moss, or shredded leaves, and avoid soils that contain moisture retaining crystals. If your soil drains too quickly, we recommend re-potting your alocasia into a compost-rich soil mixture, with less drainage materials. 


As a subtropical plant, alocasia prefer warmer temperatures more in line with their native environment. Average room temperatures above 60°F will be perfectly adequate! If you place your alocasia on a patio or outdoor area during the warmer months, then make sure to bring it back inside well before the temperatures drop below 50 degrees Fahrenheit. Avoid placing the plant near an exterior door, drafty window, or in front of an air conditioning or heating vent. These temperature fluctuations can inhibit growth and potentially damage the leaves. Keep in mind, alocasia will go dormant in the colder months. Although they may not loose all of their leaves, they will stop growing, and should be kept in slightly lower temperatures so they can enjoy their down-time!


Alocasia houseplants thrive when they receive lots of humidity which makes sense given their subtropical origins. Placing the houseplant in an area with high humidity is ideal. If you live in a drier climate or just don’t have an area with enough humidity, then consider using a humidifier or a pebble tray with water. These options can help give these plants the extra boost of dampness they crave. Learn how to increase the humidity for your alocasia and other indoor plants!


Routine fertilizing, especially when the houseplant is actively growing, can help these plants push out new growth. Varieties known for exceptionally large leaves can benefit from feedings. A diluted complete liquid fertilizer, a fish/seaweed emulsion, or a slow-release fertilizer are all excellent choices for alocasia. Do not  fertilize your alocasia if the plant is dormant.

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