The asparagus fern isn’t exactly a common houseplant, but with its feathery, light foliage, it's quite attractive and can be successfully grown indoors. In warmer regions, the fern can be easily adapted to outdoor culture, where it sometimes grows like a creeper and can even become invasive. Indoors, the key to a robust asparagus fern is to keep the plant bushy and dense so its lace-like foliage forms an attractive mound.
Asparagus fern is a fern in name and appearance only. It belongs to the family Liliaceae and is a relative of lilies, including tulips, daylilies, amaryllis, and hostas. Asparagus fern has a lot of good qualities, but it comes with some important cautions. In warm, humid climates, asparagus ferns can spread rapidly when planted outdoors. Asparagus fern is also toxic to humans and pets.
Grows best in bright indirect light and loves humidity so a bathroom or kitchen would be a great spot.
Direct hot sunlight will scorch his needle-like leaves, whilst too much shade will cause yellowing.
Thrives in humid conditions so if you haven't got a humid spot he would appreciate a daily spritz with our mister. Water thoroughly and when his soil feels dry it's time to give him another drink. He likes a warmer climate so keep him away from cold drafts.