Adopting and caring for Aglaonema snow white
: As with every plant you buy look for healthy plants with well-formed leaves. Inspect its stem for any sign of rot or damage. Look under its leaves for any visible signs of pest infestation Adopting
: Strong, direct sunlight can bleach, even burn the leaves of an Aglaonema, so it is better to have them in shaded, lower light areas. If you are growing them indoors, or on a well-shaded balcony we recommend that you move the plant around to a spot that has better light once every few weeks Locating
: Since these plants are natives of the tropics they need porous, well-drained soils. They do well in a 30:30:30:10 mix of cocopeat, compost, coarse sand and Perlite Potting
: Aglaonema do well in soils that are not too overly moist. It’s a good idea to hold off watering them until the top layer of soil is dry to touch. Droopy leaves are a sign that the potting mixture is parched and the plant needs to be watered Watering
: If your potting mix is right, these plants will not require too much fertiliser. However, nourishing them with an organic liquid fertiliser two or three times a year will help them do well. If you are using a chemical mix, ensure that they don’t touch the stalk or its leaves. This could damage the plant. Fertilising Aglaonema is an easy houseplant to grow. It adds a lush, tropical look to the room. Primarily grown for foliage, Aglaonema rarely flowers, but when it does, the bloom looks a bit like that of a peace lily.
Did you know
Did you know: Aglaonema rarely flower, but when they do, these blooms look a bit like that of a peace lily.
Aglaonema Snow white
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