It’s a fact. Office plants not only make a positive impression on your clients and visitors, they are also proven to make workplaces healthier and more productive.
At Inleaf, we install and maintain stunning office plants that look great whatever your budget.
Our service makes getting the benefits of office plants for your business simple, cost effective and hassle-free. We look after everything from initial design and installation to pro-active maintenance with our Plant Replacement Guarantee.
How our office plants service works.
Step 1 – Your FREE design consultation
The first step is to book your FREE design consultation and site survey. This is a no-obligation chat to discuss ideas and options for your scheme and for us to suggest plant options that are best suited to the conditions in your office.
Step 2 – Delivery and installation
Should you wish to go ahead then we deliver and install your office plant displays. We prepare everything in advance to avoid disruption.
Step 3 – Regular maintenance
Once installed, we visit regularly to maintain the plant displays and ensure they look great. If a plant suffers a natural failure or outgrows its position then we replace it for free.
Ongoing rental or one-off purchase
Whilst most clients prefer to lease their office plant displays in a low-cost rental and maintenance package, you also have the option to buy them outright (with optional maintenance) if you prefer.
Our Plant Replacement Guarantee
Our pro-active maintenance is there to ensure that your office plants continue to create a positive environment for your clients and staff. We visit regularly to water, feed and tidy the displays and make sure they’re up to scratch.
If any plant suffers a natural failure or starts to outgrow its position then we replace it for free under our Plant Replacement Guarantee.
How much does it cost?
Getting office plants for your workplace is very affordable. We have office plant packages starting from just £15 per week for rental and maintenance of five floor-standing displays. The more office plants you need the more cost-effective they become.
External Green Wall system offers flexible design solutions and can actually be utilised in both external and internal applications. The system comprises a sturdy galvanised steel structure that supports two-pot units housing specially designed grow pots which allow irrigation water to penetrate the soil easily and facilitate effortless plant changes. The TPR290 External Green Wall has a water reservoir and wicking system that enables extension of the irrigation cycle. The TPR290 External Green Wall will withstand outdoor conditions because of its strong framework and plant pot system which secures plants tightly into position.
The TPR105 External Green Wall system is an economical solution providing flexible planting options. The system comprises steel mesh sections and small one-pot units which can be positioned closely together or further apart (a more economical solution). Over time, plant growth will cover the visible mesh. Quite detailed designs can be achieved with plant pots positioned closely together.
Explain the Similarities & Differences between Plants
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Grouping of Plants
We can group plants according to their similar external features.
Some plant have woody stems e.g. hibiscus plant, rubber tree, rose plant and durian tree.
Some plant have non-woody/soft stems e.g. banana plant, sunflower plant, ferns and balsam plant.
Do you know
The fern is a plant that reproduces using spores. We may find the spores underneath the leaves of the fern.
Some plants produce flowers and some do not.
Plants that produce flowers are called flowering plants e.g. rafflesia plant, tomato plant, rambutan tree, grass, cactus and paddy.
Plants that do not produce flowers are called non-flowering plants e.g. staghorn fern, mushroom and bamboo.
Do you know?
The rafflesia plant has no stems, leaves or true roots.
Plants can be grouped based on the surface of the leaf. Some plants have leaves with smooth and shiny surfaces e.g. banana plant, spiderlily and yam plant. Whilst some have rough and dull surfaces e.g. sunflower, chrysanthemum, fern and coconut tree
Leaves are normally green in colour. However, there are some plants with leaves’ coloured red, yellow or purple e.g. bougainvillea, croton and mother-in-law’s tongue.
Plants can also be grouped according to the shape of leaves. Oval shaped leaves e.g. mango tree and canna plant. Long leaves e.g. sugar cane plant, pandanus and lallang. Irregular shaped leaves e.g. papaya plant and chrysanthemum.
Plants also can be grouped according to the edges of the shaped leaves i.e. tooth-edged, smooth-edged or lobe edged. Tooth-edged e.g. rose plant; smooth-edged e.g. balsam plant; lobe edged e.g. papaya plant and maple tree.