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Make your life more beautiful. Our years of experience in interior plant services will bring more beauty to your space. If you are looking to add color to empty walls or life to dark corners, let us bring the beauty of nature to your office, building, hotel, condominium, or home. Add to the aesthetic appearance of any room with lush tropical plants, trees, and flowers. Our approach is simple.

We listen to your ideas and then offer creative solutions that fit your budget. From large palm trees in an atrium setting, to exotic orchids on display in your lobby, a look will be designed that makes a positive and lasting impact. You, your employees, clients, and all who enter your environment will be greeted with the healthy and inviting benefits plants offer. To keep it all green, our trained horticulture technicians will provide regular maintenance. There is no better time than now to breathe in nature and think green. Give us a call and we can help make your life more beautiful and healthy today.

NASA Clean Air Study

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The NASA Clean Air Study has been led by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) in association with the Associated Landscape Contractors of America (ALCA). Its results suggest that certain common indoor plants may provide a natural way of removing toxic agents such as benzene, formaldehyde and trichloroethylene from the air, helping neutralize the effects of sick building syndrome.

The first list of air-filtering plants was compiled by NASA as part of a clean air study published in 1989 which researched ways to clean air in space stations. As well as absorbing carbon dioxide and releasing oxygen, as all plants do, these plants also eliminate significant amounts of benzene, formaldehyde and trichloroethylene. The second and third list are from B. C. Wolverton’s book and paper and focus on removal of specific chemicals.

NASA researchers suggest efficient air cleaning is accomplished with at least one plant per 100 square feet of home or office space. Other research has shown that micro-organisms in the potting mix (soil) of a potted plant remove benzene from the air, and that some plant species also contribute to removing benzene.

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