Great Plants for Shady Balcony

Finding great plants for a shady balcony is not always easy.    I have lived in many apartments in my lifetime.   I also have sold Real Estate.  In a spiritual life, having plants surrounding you is helpful.  Living in an apartment removes you from nature and you want to have some close by.

It may seem like an impossible task to create a beautiful garden on a balcony.  I want you to open your mind to the possibility of creating it, but with plants that you may not be familiar with.  Not only are a you dealing with a small space, but you also have to contend with the lack of sun and cool temperatures caused from the shade.  If you have a shady balcony, don’t fret!

There are many varieties of plants and flowers that actually prefer those conditions.  By choosing any of the plants below, you’ll be sure to have a successful and gorgeous balcony garden.

Shady Balcony Plants

  • Hostas
  • Peace Lily
  • Spider Plants
  • English Ivy
  • Impatiens
  • Coleus
  • Boston Ferns
  • Pothos

Hopefully, this will give you some ideas to fill your balcony with the beauty of nature when you live in the city!   Surrounding yourself with beauty helps you connect with Spirit.

 

Reverend Colleen Irwin is a Spiritual being having a human experience as a Blogger, Wife, Mother, Mentor, Healer and Public Speaker living in Rochester New York. Colleen, a Natural Born Medium, teaches, lectures and serves Spirit when called upon. She remembers speaking with Spirit as a child and learning how to share this knowledge with others has been an adventure that she captured in her book “Discovering Your Stream”. Colleen has been mentored by Reverend Jack Rudy, and ordained as a Priest in the Order of Melchizedek by the Reverend Dan Chesboro through the Sanctuary of the Beloved. When she is not doing her Spiritual work she is a volunteer docent sharing Susan B. Anthony's history to visitors of the Susan B. Anthony House in Rochester. Her trust in Spirit gave her a new title – PREVIVOR. She now uses her platform to educate others about the BRCA genetic mutation and how one can take control of their health and well-being.