Two-tone Moonstone Chinese Evergreen Plants
Aglaonema 'Two-Tone Moonstone'
|Jack's Classic Houseplant Special Fertilizer||$16.95|
|Osmocote Plus Outdoor and Indoor Plant Food||$10.95|
|Bonide Leaf Shine and Moisture Guard||$9.95|
|Sunlight:||Fluorescent to bright indirect|
|Habit:||Compact habit, densely branching, insignificant flower|
|Flower Color:||No Flowers|
|Foliage:||White and Green with Reddish/Pink|
|Soil Condition:||Likes to dry out some between watering|
|Water Requirements:||If unsure, do not water|
|Uses:||Attractive plant to be featured or in the background of any room in the house, does well with minimal care|
Two-Tone Moonstone Chinese Evergreen Plants for Sale Online
The bright, unique foliage of Aglaonema Two-tone Moonstone Chinese Evergreen matches virtually any decor and lightens any kitchen, living room, bathroom or bedroom. Known to clean the air of benzene and formaldehyde, Aglaonema Two-Tone Moonstone Chinese Evergreen also prefers low fluorescent to bright, indirect light. Try to make the most of the eye-catching foliage by planting in a colorful container.
Native to Southeast Asia, Chinese Evergreen is a broad category of more than 50 species with colorful foliage that have found their way into peoples hearts and homes. There are several silvery varieties that are particularly striking for their silver spots and splashes. Although it produces a small, insignificant flower like a peace lily consisting of a spathe and spadix, the foliage continues year round. This Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone is an easy to care for, low maintenance houseplant that does best if kept away from drafts or vents. The white,green and pink foliage really makes a statement when planted in a brightly colored pot, and the 6" containers could be used as a table centerpiece or to brighten a corner of the room. Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone is one type of clean air plant, known for removing benzene and formaldehyde from the air inside your home. The beauty and functionality of the Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone is matched with easy care.
We suggest planting your newly purchased Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone into a container 2"-4" wider in diameter, and 3"-5" deeper than the container it is in currently. Use a well draining potting mix, and be sure to disturb the roots when transplanting. We recommend adding a slow release fertilizer to the new potting mix. The most common cause of plant death after transplanting is planting the new plant to deep. That is why we do not recommend planting in a hole any deeper than the soil line of the plant in the pot. A good rule is that you should still be able to see the soil the plant was grown in after back-filling the container. Keep in mind that this new potting mix will retain more moisture than the previous container, so watering in the beginning should be less frequent.
Frequently Asked questions
How do I water Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone?
What is the best growing soil for Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone?
How do I fertilize Aglaonema Twotone Moonstone?
History and introduction of Chinese Evergreen:
Chinese Evergreens originated in southeast Asia, and have been widely cultivated and hybridized. For centuries, they've been given as good luck gifts to new homeowners. Kew Gardens in the United Kingdom was the first place they were introduced to in the west in 1885. This Chinese Evergreen is just one example of a hybrid in a family of plants with foliage that is red, pink, white, silver, and green. The foliage varies by pattern as well; some have spots, stripes or swaths of color. One of the other beautiful features of tropical plants is that they can adorn a porch or shady spot outdoors in the summer, but provide color and personality indoors during the winter. Chinese Evergreens as a group do not tolerate drafts or cool temperatures (below 60 degrees F). They are known worldwide as an excellent low maintenance, low light houseplant. The scientific name, Aglaonema comes from the Greek words ‘aglos’ and ‘nema’ meaning bright and thread respectively. The common name, Chinese Evergreen, comes from the fact that the Chinese were the first to propagate this sturdy, evergreen shrub before it became worldly popular.