You have a nice assortment of Taro.
We have a lack of humidity problem here and I would say that is our biggest battle in establishing them. Likely keeping them inside will be similar. I keep ours alongside a pond and keep a layer of landscaping cloth (stuff that lets the water in but not out) covered by pea gravel. I use a rather rich soil mix fortified with bone meal some Gardener’s Choice brand B-1 Vitamin (plus Boron, Chelated Iron, Zinc and Manganese) and my favorite, stinky Alaska brand Fish Fertilizer (5-1-1). I water with water change water as well as drip irrigation that runs all the time with little misters, seems to do well, once established, as long as we keep the soil wet, actually I mean wet, not moist.
Once a year we work in some of the aforementioned planting mixture. Roughly, once a month, we spray them with ferti-lome brand Liquid Iron and other micronutrients (I get all the above stuff at Tru-Value Hardware).
Every two weeks we fertilize with Expert brand, foliage fertilizer, 24-8-16 (I think that is a WalMart brand)
These guys like there nutrients, in a container they want even more. When moving to containers, I noticed it took a little bit of time for them to adjust. As leaves droop (as opposed to ‘normal sag’) just remove the leaf, any leaf that goes half-yellow, I remove. After a week or two they get growing and everything grows in well. They do like a lot of light. I give them a really rich soil with 25 or 30 percent pearl lite, a layer of landscaping cloth cut to fit, pea gravel layered on top. It needs some drainage but at the same time, it needs to be wet. Misting at least once a day is a good idea. The Taro in containers also like its leaves washed every now and then (don’t we all).
Keeping the temperature above 60 F (16 C) is likely the biggest challenge.
If things don’t go well you always have the option of digging up and storing the corm.
Just a note Taro, while edible, actually is a toxic hazard to pets and small children.
Be well, up there in the great northern wasteland. Your countrymen are even as we speak (write?) trickling down in what will no doubt become a deluge of Snowbird migration.