4 Cheap and Easy Ways to Reduce Indoor Air Pollution (in Your Home or Office)

Real Food Meal Plans for Busy People


• Traditional
• Whole 30
• Gluten & Dairy free
• Paleo or Primal
• Autoimmune Paleo
• Vegetarian


Welcome! I'm Jennifer, the owner & founder of Healing Redefined Holistic Wellness Center, holistic practitioner, and head nutrition nerd here at Healing Redefined.

About Me Pic



thymus thump IMMUNE SUPPORT

immune boosting supplements IMMUNE SUPPORT

iodine protocol THYROID SUPPORT

adrenal fatigue ADRENAL SUPPORT

healing reactions HEALING RESPONSES

Medical Disclaimer: The information contained in this blog is not intended as a substitute for medical advice. Please consult a physician in matters relating to serious illness and particularly with respect to any symptoms that may require diagnosis or medical attention.

Medications – You should work closely with your physician to adjust medications as your body heals. Many of you will be able to say goodbye to “maintenance” medication forever but some will not.

11 Responses

  1. I’ve got several spider plants and a few that are similar to spider plants (not sure exactly what they are though) and aloe. Fortunately my dogs and cat leave the plants alone. I want more but I just don’t have anywhere to put them that gets enough sunlight. Although when it starts getting colder I’ll be forced to find places. I’ve got two huge yuccas that are currently outside along with tons of other plants. My personal favorite are the two pineapple plants I’m growing from simply old pineapple stems! Those will look really cool indoors. Great post!

    1. I love that you’re growing pineapple plants!! How fun. For areas that don’t get enough sunlight int he house, you can look for shade plants. I know peace lilies are good for shady spots in the house.

  2. House plants are awesome! They bring beauty and clean the air! Please be cautious with your plant selections if you have pets. Poinsettias are toxic to both cats and dogs, though rarely fatal if treated, and lilies are toxic to cats (though not dogs) and can cause kidney failure if ingested. The ASPCA has a great resource to check whether certain plants are toxic to cats, dogs, and even horses. http://www.aspca.org/pet-care/animal-poison-control/toxic-and-non-toxic-plants
    The most common plant toxicity we see here in southeast Texas is Sago Palm – these are HIGHLY toxic and ingestion is often fatal.

    1. All of my current and future plants are fatal to my cats unfortunately, but they aren’t attracted to them and have never even tried to munch a bite so I feel safe. Thanks for mentioning that! The Wiki chart that I link to has all of the information listed also. It’s very handy!

  3. Hey I love this post 🙂 I have wanted to get plants but im worried about the fertilizers they use, did you find organic ones or just replant them? Either way im in search of some plants now that they are in local greenhouses around here. They are no where to be found in winter time.

    1. Hey lil mama! Mine are all inherited and in no way organic. Try starting a few of them from cuttings or seeds (like the spider plant) and pot it into a soil mix that’s safe for you. Spider plants grow quickly so shouldn’t carry that many fertilizers in the shoots.

  4. Wool rugs! My husband took a carpet cleaning training course, and one of the things he learned was how in general carpet acts as an air filter (there are a lot more details to how it works – its pretty crazy)…but wool especially is a major air purifier. 🙂 Wish I had more of the details to share, but that’s all I can remember. 🙂

  5. Unfortunately, my new office doesn’t have windows that open! I am trying the Himalayan salt lamp along with 3 plants. Hoping for the best.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.