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Style and Décor
Light Requirements :Aglaonema is a boy who likes low indoor light, so he’s happiest near a window. He does not like very cold climates or too much light so be mindful of that.
Locations :The best place for the Chinese Evergreen is closer to a window. But he will be equally happy anywhere where he can get indirect low light.
Styling/Decor tip :The Chinese Evergreen is one of the best plants if you have a contemporary interior decor. Pot the Aglaonema in chic pots that are synchronous with the decor and place these plant babies on a side table, in the living room, reading room or any place where you need to break the monotony of the room.
Light: The darker green varieties can grow in near shade, while the variegated varieties require brighter light. Do not expose to direct sun.
Water: Water thoroughly in the summer, and mist often to raise humidity. During the winter, reduce watering but do not let the plant dry completely. Seek to raise humidity in general.
Temperature: They do not like cold drafts or temperatures below 65ºF. The warmer, the better.
Soil: A well-drained potting soil is perfect.
Fertilizer: Slow-release pellets or liquid fertilizer during the growing season.
Propagation: Aglaonema are not typically propagated by home growers, but they can be divided during repotting. Small shoots can be potted as individual plants.
Repotting: They are slow growing and will only need repotting every other year. Aglaonema are generally low-growing plants that will only very gradually reveal their trunks.
Aglaonema have been hybridized to produce interesting variegated leaves. The A. commutatum in widely available, in both the Silver Spear (variegated) form and a green form. A pure green A. modestum is seen more rarely. Beware the fruit of the A. crispum, which are toxic. Other variegated forms include A. pictum, A. silver queen (almost totally silver), and A. pseudobracteatum.
Because of their high humidity requirements, some growers consider aglaonema to be greenhouse plants. It's true they will do best in the warm, humid and bright environment of a greenhouse, but they can successfully be grown indoors by coming as close as possible to these conditions. The number one rule to remember with aglaonema is this: keep them warm and moist. If you do this, you'll be rewarded with a long-lasting, stable houseplant that will not soon outgrow its pot.