Aglaonema Pink Star - M

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Aglaonema Pink Star taille

Here's one that isn't shy! With its magnificient pink colors, the Agalaonema Pink Star will probably be one of the first ones noticed in your interior (except you, of course)

  • Brightness Can handle moderate brightness
  • Humidity High need in humidity
  • Growth stage Adult
  • Difficulty Killing it would be remarkable


 : Chinese and South-East Asian rainforests
Personality : Killing it would be remarkable
Earmark : Its almost fully pink leaves, obviously!
Say something smart : Agalaonema have long been grown as lucky charms in Asia, before starting its road to celebrity by being first introduced into the Royal Botanic Garden of Kew in 1885 (England). It has, since then, evolved into numerous variations including this completely pink version of it. 


Which container?

A planter usually looks nice, but we recommend not to plant your new baby directly in one.
Leave it in its current pot until Spring, then ideally transfer it into a terracota pot with little drain holes when it looks cramped.

Finding its place

Brightness : Good level of brightness, but no direct sun. It is even able to survive some time in a low brightness environment. 
Avoid letting it feel draughts near the windows and take it away from heating sources.
Humidity : 60 % or more.
Tip : Spray its leaves with water (ideally rain-water) once a week. 
Tip 2 : Place some wet clay pebbles under the pot, so they keep diffusing humidity. 
Temperature : Min : 15°C | Max : 30°C |Ideal : 18-22°C

Day-to-day care

Watering (purely indicative, depends on your local environment): once a week in Spring/Summer, and once every 10 days in Autumn and Winter.
Tip : Put your knuckle in the ground. If it feels totally dry, add some water to keep the soil wet (but not soaking it). 
Fertilizer : Once every other week, from June to October