Nordic Homes displaying the beautiful 70s Botanical Trend

by Scandinavian mum

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We are obsessing over the 70s evergreen botanical trend that works so amazingly well with the Nordic interior design; Whites and muted colours, natural wood, functional and minimalistic. Get blooming all year round when you incorporate the 70s inspired botanical trend into your home. This is how you can steal the style!

The ever-green plants are back in fashion! In the 70s no stylish home was without house plants adorning every room; ferns, yucca, spider, cheese and rubber plants were the pot plants of choice. Over the last year, the demand for these plants are again on the rise, not only as plants but also incorporated as a design trend in art posters, prints, wall papers and fabrics.
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Monstera deliciosa is a species of flowering plant native to tropical rainforests of southern Mexico, south to Panama. Common names include fruit salad plant and fruit salad tree in reference to its edible fruit, which tastes similar to a fruit salad) The Monstera is also called a Swiss cheese plant as the grown plants holes resembles the holes of a swiss cheese.

The Monstera can be able to grow up 20 meters! As you see here, from the designer home of Ray og Charles Eames, a Monstera plant that has been nurtured, cared for and allowed to grow.
Ray og Charles Eames
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The tropical plants bring an interesting dynamic to indoor spaces, creating a contemporary 70s greenhouse interior.

And it’s not only a plant in a pot! The plants can be hung rom the ceiling or on the wall, stand in oversized pots on the floor, planted inside miniature sized greenhouses, placed on small stools or even trendier, in mid-century modern inspire plant stands.
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Monstera deliciosa is a species of flowering plant native to tropical rainforests of southern Mexico, south to Panama. Common names include fruit salad plant and fruit salad tree in reference to its edible fruit, which tastes similar to a fruit salad) The Monstera is also called a Swiss cheese plant as the grown plants holes resembles the holes of a swiss cheese.”

You can also replace high maintenance flowers with a bouquet of decorative, ever-green leaves. Top tip is the Monstera that can last up to 30 days. If you want as long as possible vase life, look for stems that have not been broken at the attachment point to the large leaf.
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Start with one plant, build your collection and see where it leads you…

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  1. Love your blog!
    I really got into plants a few years ago and even so,
    I’m still not great at keeping them alive, I really enjoy it!

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