In addition to PAEP's answer, I want to shed some light on how much meaning virtual orbitals may have.
First of all, there is the whole discussion on whether orbital in general are meaningful or not. Without going into details here: they are an approximation and as such they may give meaningful interpretations occasionally. If those interpretations do not reflect reality, we need to go to more sophisticated theories.
Why do we even have virtual orbitals?
As already mentioned, they show up because in linear algebra (which we use to numerically solve the Hartree-Fock-Roothan-Hall equation), we get as many eigenfunction (MOs) as basis functions (AOs) are supplied. Since usually more AOs are supplied, than electrons are in the systems, we get unoccupied or virtual orbitals. And if we want to improve accuracy by adding more basis function (e.g. diffuse/augmented or polarization functions) we do get more virtual orbitals. (At this point one could ask what the additional virtual orbitals even mean. Probably not much, that is why I suggested to compare your result to a calculation without diffuse basis functions.)
Are the virtual optimized?
What happens during the HF algorithm is, that we iteratively optimize the MOs based on the current (approximate) wave function (or electron density, if that helps imagining it). In HF this corresponds to the Slater-determinant, which is constructed from all occupied MOs. So all MOs (occupied and virtual) are optimized, but the optimization is with respect to the occupied MOs only.
Another perspective would be to say that the occupied MOs are coupled together via the electron-electron interaction. Thus they somehow need to "work together" to minimize the ground state energy. The virtual orbitals however, do not contribute to that energy and are not coupled by the electron-electron interaction (because they are empty). Maybe one could say, that the virtual orbitals are not optimized with respect to each other. But maybe this statement does not really make sense, since due to the missing coupling there is nothing they could be optimized for. However, they are still valid eigenfunctions of the Fock operator and are therefore part of the orthonormal basis set of molecular orbitals.
So there is something well defined about virtual orbitals which may justify interpretations based on them. But this is more vague/not as rigid as for occupied orbitals. Therefore a meaningful interpretation of virtual orbitals may not work as well as for occupied orbitals (and even those are limited).