About Indoor Garden

The journey started as a hobby to make houses “Green Inside” with full of Life and Freshness not only to lower down the pollution level inside the house but also to bring peace of mind for urban families.

Plants are the most silent best friend of the human being. Their presence not only brings the healthy environment around us but also brings the positive energy and good luck for us.

Various researches have shown that indoor plants:
  • Boost mood, productivity, concentration and creativity of an individual.
  • Also reduce stress, fatigue, negative thoughts and various health issues.
  • Clean indoor air by absorbing toxins, increasing humidity and producing oxygen
  • Add life to an office, house and reduce noise levels
  • Are therapeutic and cheaper than a therapist

Pollution levels on the planet earth are on the rise. If you live in a busy, dense city, you encounter pollution everyday. It wreaks havoc on our skin, our hair and most of all, the air we breathe. Pollution is not just outside. It’s in the places we call ‘Work’ and ‘Home’.
Sick symptoms experienced by otherwise healthy people working in large commercial buildings like sudden allergies; irritation of the eyes, nose, and throat; headache, dizziness, and fatigue; respiratory and sinus congestion; and nervous system disorders. In 1989, Dr. Bill Wolverton, a leading scientist in NASA’s Clean Air Study revealed, “when the building occupants are away for a given time, the symptoms usually diminish, only to recur upon re-entry into the building.”
It’s all because of Indoor air pollution. Indoor air pollution is generally a consequence of toxic emissions from synthetic building materials, airborne mold, viruses, and pollutants, along with energy efficient construction, like making spaces as airtight as possible, which reduces the air circulation. These contributors release toxin emissions.
It’s not just big commercial buildings either. These pollutants can be found in almost every home. Not great news when the Environmental Protection Agency estimates a human spends approximately 90 percent of their time indoors.
Most wall paints, rubbers, vinyl, laminates, computer parts and plastics all break down over time and release compounds into the air we breathe.
“The good news is, we can improve our indoor air quality with plants. Plants absorb harmful toxins, breaking them down into gentle byproducts, and storing them in their soil to use later for food”.