Unless you have infinite space for houseplants, they must be cut from time to time to restrict their size. Many also have potential for exquisite form if you shape and train them.
Bonus: Another kind of cutting, to start new plants... for friends! Remember you have enough!
Early spring is a great time to do this because longer days have spurred new growth. Plants will very quickly fill any voids or follow your lead.
Seems like a lot to remove? Nope!
That damaged stem had been growing as a self-made cutting, disconnected from the plant's root system. The moisture it needed came via adventitious roots from this portion. Adventitious roots are roots arising in an unlikely place, such as from stems above ground.
The small bumps on this stem are very effective adventitious roots. (See them, above? The white "wart" below the scissor tip and the longer, brown-er wart the the left of the scissor tip.) Those roots developed in the moisture of condensation on the window and metal sill.
So we could make a new plant of this liveliest bit from our clipping. (It's separated from the chaff, positioned forward and right in the photo below, right.) It could become a gift plant.
Just set it into its own pot. Rest it on a slight depression in the potting mix, anchor it there between a couple of popsicle sticks and keep it barely moist while its root buds elongate.
Before and after... in a month or two it will have reclaimed all its former space with healthy new branches, and beg clipping again.