Give your succulents a facelift with these quirky plant pots
Because your plants want to look good, too
Apr 25, 2018
Whether you’re decorating your cubicle at the office or your bedside table, a potted plant is a fun and relatively low-maintenance way of sprucing up your space. You’re not just limited to choosing between a cactus or a less thorny succulent, however; the pot or container your flora sits on adds just as much of a design element, if not more.
Perhaps you’ve grown tired of the cheap plastic containers, clay pots, and tea cups that most plants come in and are looking for a nicer vessel to place them in. Here are some local shops and sellers that offer unique and quirky pots for your flora.
A post shared by Jurassic Pot Ph (@jurassicpotph) on
You inner child (or actual child) will enjoy having these colorful jurassic creatures around. There are a variety of dinosaurs to choose from, and they come in a variety of colors.
A post shared by Iori Espiritu (@ioridori) on
Iori Espiritu is a ceramic artist whose work combines kitschy with minimalist Japanese design. Occasionally, you’ll catch her ceramic creations at art markets and fairs. She also holds pottery workshops from time to time, in case you’re interested in making your own plant pots.
If you like industrial and minimalist designs, check out Krete’s concrete creations. Find them at bazaars and pop-ups or contact them on Instagram for custom orders.
A post shared by The Pot Dealer (@the_pot_dealer) on
Let your plant children come to life with The Pot Dealer’s comical clay pots. Each one is pretty unique, but all their creations seem a little mischievous, if you ask us. They also have cheeky boob pots—definitely a conversation piece.
Main images from The Pot Dealer on Instagram.
Do you really need a smart water bottle to remind you to hydrate?
6 new ride-hailing apps launching this year
Shouldn’t we be mature enough not to need Instagram’s mute button?
Masungi Georeserve proves conservation and land development can jibe
Old photos from the glory days of Manila Bay before it was a “toilet bowl”