7 Beautiful indoor plants to grow in water

Indoor plants that grow in water are different from aquatic or aquatic plants.  It’s important to understand the difference.

Indoor plants that grow in water are those that grow naturally in soil. However, some of these plants can also grow successfully in water; some require less TLC than others (more on this later in this article).

On the other hand, aquatic plants are plants that are adapted to live in water. Either emerge, submerge or float. They provide oxygen, shelter and food for fish and wildlife.

This blog post focuses on indoor plants that grow in water.

Peace Lily

Beautiful and relatively easy to care for, peace lilies are also one of the best plants to grow in water without soil. It’s a tropical plant that makes a great addition to your houseplant collection, especially when placed in an elegant glass jar.

Beautiful and relatively easy to care for, peace lilies are also one of the best plants to grow in water without soil. It’s a tropical plant that makes a great addition to your houseplant collection, especially when placed in an elegant glass jar.

The base of the plant should hang above the waterline. You can use pebbles or glass stones to make sure your peace lily’s roots are the only ones that are submerged. You want to prevent the leaves and their bases from getting wet too often to avoid rot.

Fiddle Leaf Fig

With large, violin-shaped leaves, fiddle leaf figs are another incredible houseplant. Growing this plant in water is very easy since she usually thrives in moist and warm conditions.

After only four weeks of propagating in water, you will notice roots appearing at the base of the stem of the cuttings. Then, in a few more weeks, the roots will grow in the water. Soon you’ll have plenty of fiddle leaf figs to share with your friends and even sell for a good price.

If you don’t have any luck with fiddle leaf figs (I know, those are really pretty plants! 🤐), then you can always opt for artificial ones


Also known as Devil’s Ivy, Pothos is an incredible houseplant that can improve indoor air quality. It does this by removing carbon dioxide and other contaminants from the air around it and providing supplemental oxygen.

I know that sounds cool right? Another impressive fact is that it can withstand some neglect.

However, growing dill in water can be a bit difficult due to algae formation, which is a natural result of water and sunlight. The good news, however, is that growing from cuttings is not difficult. Additionally, using dark containers or vases to reduce sunlight can also reduce algae growth. With enough care, you can prevent any problems and enjoy healthy, lush plants.

African Violet

Growing plants in water from leaves is a great way to start a new African violet plant. It’s best to choose young, healthy leaves and trim about two inches from the stem. Keep the leaves dry, and after about a month, roots will begin to form on the stems.


You only need one leaf to grow begonias in water. It can take a few months for the roots to form, but once you start growing this plant, it can be hard to stop.

This is all thanks to its visually appealing appearance and intricately shaped, eye-catching leaves. It’s also easy to care for, no wonder it’s one of many homeowners’ favorite houseplants.

There are about 1,000 species of begonias, and their most distinctive feature is their colorful leaves and flowers. Typical flower colors are white, yellow, red and pink.


Although they love heat, coleus plants can grow happily in almost any backyard, garden, or space. If you’re looking for flowers or a certain color in fall or winter, this plant is a versatile choice for you.

That’s why I love growing this plant in my home because it never stops bringing our living spaces to life. It is also one of the easiest plants to propagate and grow in water.

Take a six-inch plant cutting and place them in a vase filled with water. Make sure there are at least two knots submerged in the water, and place the vase in a bright place, but out of direct sunlight.

Spider Plant

This may sound intimidating, but trust me; spider plants don’t have venom glands. It gets its name from its “spider” or spider-like plant that hangs down from its parent plant.

This is one of my personal favorites because its high adaptability makes me less stressed. Because it can tolerate a lot of abuse, it’s great for those who think they don’t have a green thumb.

Spider plants are also one of the best water-propagated plants because it requires no soil for easy maintenance. You can cut off his spiders and stick them in water to make new ones.

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