Palm trees are ideal houseplants because it grows very slowly and thrives in low light and cramped space. It’s also an excellent air purifier.
Water: Proper watering is important to the health of an indoor palm. If a plant doesn't get enough water, it can suffer from dried leaves and brown leaf tips and margins. Palms need to be kept moist, but you should never allow them to dry out or sit in water. You can allow the soil of the palm to dry out slightly below the surface between waterings during active growth and allow the soil to become dry out a little deeper between waterings in winter. When you do water, pour water until it comes out the drainage tray and empty the tray immediately.
Light: Indoor palms can suffer from too much or too little light. Symptoms of too much direct sunlight include gray or brown-colored scorched leaves and leaves that shrivel and die. Most indoor palms require natural bright light all year, so if you place the palm near an east-facing or south-facing window with filtered light, it should get enough natural light.
Temperatures: Indoor palms require warm temperatures. The ideal temperature is between 60 and 70 degrees Fahrenheit during the day and about 60 F at night. The exception to this is when plants are not actively growing, in winter. In winter, the plants can withstand cooler temperature of 55 to 60 F. Palms that are kept too cool show signs of cold injury, which includes brownish-red areas on the leaves. To prevent chilling injury, keep plants in a room with a temperature above 45 F and away from drafty areas, such as near air-conditioning units, windows and doors.