Keep the soil lightly moist at all times, but do not overwater as this will cause brown spots and leaf drop. Curly or dry leaves suggest, the plant is dry and needs watering. Water in the early morning or late evening when temperatures are cooler. Always check your soil before watering.
Feed your aglaonema with houseplant fertilizer diluted to half strength every four months or so. When your plant's pot becomes overcrowded, transplant it into a container one size larger with fresh soil. This is best done during the spring or summer when the plant is actively growing.
Aglaonemas are slow-growing and make excellent foliage plants with striking glossy leaves that comes in varieties of red, silver or green. Light: Avoid placing in direct sun.
Your Aglaonema prefers indirect bright light. It can adapt to low light, but the growth will slow considerably. Direct morning sunlight is fine for this plant, but avoid direct afternoon sunlight which can burn the leaves. If you don't have an ideal location for your Aglaonema, use a Grow Light.
A peat-based potting soil with extra perlite is recommended, but you can also consider blending in a bark-based orchid mix. The soil itself should be reasonably nitrogen-rich, but should be loose and not densely-packed. Lightly-acidic soil in a range of 5.6-6.5 pH is recommended for aglaonema growers.