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June
Succulents of the Month

Cotyledon ladismithiensis "Bear's Paw"

This BEAR PAW is a low-growing succulent plant, bearing fuzzy foliage with serrated edges, resembles miniature bear paws. The foliage will soften the strong features of any indoor setting. No fuss plant that can be easily transitioned indoors and outdoors.

Crassula Hobbit

'Hobbit' (Crassula ovata): A monstrose sport of the much-loved Jade Plant. In warm climates (zone 9+) it can grow outdoors as a small shrub, but it also really shines as a low maintenance indoor plant, because it tolerates low-light conditions. When grown indoors, this plant stays small and its woody branches even lend themselves to bonsai pruning.The leaves of Hobbit Jade curl in upon themselves with tips that turn red in direct sun.

crassula rupestris Rosary Vine

Crassula rupestris 'Rosary Vine' is a branching succulent plant that grows up to 12" tall and 3' wide. The leaves are a pale green with slightly darker green along the margins. The flowers are deep-pink to pale-pink and show up in clusters.

String of Raindrops

String of Raindrops a widely believed to be a hybrid of the well known String of Pearls Senecio rowleyanus. It likes a warm, moist, semi-shady environment. It is highly adaptable, drought and cold tolerant.

The leaf shape is ellipsoidal, pointed at the front, resembling tears, green, fleshy leaves with a distinct longitudinal line, leaves borne in series on thin stems. The stem is slender so that the stems and leaves dangle from its thin yellow-green stems like vines evenly suspended with more than ten to hundreds of pale, deep-colored, rounded and full fleshy leaves.

Anacampseros rufescens "Purple Giant"

The Anacampseros Purple Giant plant, which is also known as the Anacampseros Rufescens, is a small-sized, ornamental succulent plant native to desert areas of Africa. But with proper care, it can be grown in any part of the world. This is a slow-growing plant, and it can only grow a few inches. Anacampseros Purple Giant plant forms a cluster of leaves around the small stem. It has thick green and black leaves that circle the stem.

May
Succulents of the Month

Kalanchoe tomentosa 'Teddy Bear'

The combination of its thick leaves, furry texture, and rich brown coloration more than explains from whence Kalanchoe ‘Teddy Bear’ received its name! Forming into rosettes, the spoon-shaped leaves are deepest in color along the upper margins, with the remainder of the leaf sporting shades of soft tan, olive green, and rich grey – and in the right lighting conditions, it is even possible to see rusty red hues on the newest growth!

String of Banana

Quickly forms plush hanging baskets. Thrives in a bright room or with morning sun on a patio in temperate areas. Senecio radicans glauca, native to South Africa, is commonly known as the “String of Bananas”. Member of Compositae, or the Aster family. Stems have curious emerald green banana-shaped leaves with fascinating translucent “windows”. Flowers are like pom-poms of many tiny white flowers and are fragrant.  

Cubic Frost

Cubic Frost™’ (PPAF) displays a faint, subtle color. It tends to stay a crisp lilac, but can transform into a soft baby pink if it takes in more sunlight.   It’s size is between 3.5”-5” in diameter. Once the plant has settled and has the proper environment to thrive, the ‘Cubic Frost™’ (PPAF) can reach anywhere between 6-10 inches. It prefers a dry climate and an environment that won’t reach chilling temperatures during the winter months. It is hardy, tough, and thrives best as a container plant. Full sun is handled well, but filtered light and morning sun will bring out the best in your Echeveria.

Sedeveria blue elf

Sedeveria 'Blue Elf' is a beautiful blue-green rosette with a thick coating of powdery farina. The leaf tips can blush pink to burgundy, with the brightest colors showing during moderate stress from direct sun, water shortage, or cool temperatures around 40F. 'Blue Elf' even got the nickname "Happy Plant" because it can produce bright, yellow flowers multiple times a year.

Crassula Gollum Jade

Gollum Jade, also known as Crassula Ovata or "Money Plant", is a small shrubby succulent that can grow up to 3 feet tall and 2 feet wide. It has fascinating green finger-like leaves with a red circle on the tips and can produce small pinkish-white star-shaped flowers during late fall and early winter.

April
Succulents of the Month

Echeveria ELFSTONE

The Echeveria 'Elfstone' is a beautiful succulent that forms chunky, emerald green rosettes with tips blushed red. It can pretty quickly fill an 8" diameter pot. It produces deep orange flowers during April and May. Likes full to partial sun exposure.

Sedum Adolphii

This trailing succulent forms miniature golden rosettes, with leaves shaped like footballs. Its tips turn red when exposed to lots of sun. You can expect white blossoms in the Spring.

Lilac Mist Sedeveria

Sedeveria are hybrids of sedum and echeveria. They are succulent, and therefore drought-tolerant once established, and very suitable for rock-gardens. Most varieties will tolerate some shade. In Winter the lower leaves are shed, and should be removed so that fungus isn't harboured. 'Lilac Mist' is a Sedum x Echeveria hybrid which grows in clumps to 30cm wide and 20cm tall.

Graptoveria Titubans

This succulent is a hybrid between a Graptopetalum and Echeveria. It has striking grey-green coloured, fleshy spoon-shaped leaves growing in a rosette on a stem. It is a popular groundcover plant in rockeries and water-wise gardens.

Donkey Tail

Sedum morganianum the donkey tail or burro's tail, is a species of flowering plant in the family Crassulaceae, native to southern Mexico. It is a succulent perennial producing trailing stems up to 60 cm (24 in) long, with fleshy blue-green leaves and terminal pink to red flowers in summer.
Unlike many types of succulents, burro’s tail needs a considerable amount of water to keep the leaves attractive and plump

March
Succulents of the Month

Calico Kitten

Adorable trailing succulent with colorful, heart shaped leaves in shades of rose, pink, cream and green. Adds great color to hanging baskets or containers, on porch, patio or indoors. Tuck in to spill over rock walls or path edges. Effective as a ground cover in waterwise gardens.

Haworthia Concolor

Haworthia Concolor is a very small succulent that only grows up to 6 inches tall. It has long, fleshy leaves that are white at the edges. Most people like to grow them indoors as they are quite compact. They grow white flowers in the spring.They need partial sunlight to grow and do not like cold climates.

Echeveria Purpusorum Green Gilva

Echeveria ‘Green Gilva’ is a unique succulent featuring pointed leaves arranged in a dense, resilient rosette. The olive-green foliage becomes tinged in reddish-pink under hot sun and drought conditions. Curiously, Green Gilva is a hybrid of echeveria agavoides and echeveria elegans

Echeveria CRIS

Echeveria 'Cris' is an adorably green charmer loaded with chunky lime-green leaves that all fit into a compact rosette. The leaf tips are pinkish-red, giving it a subtle pop of color. ... Green echeverias are terrific accents for variegated succulents and those sporting oranges, reds and pinks in particular.

Graptosedum Ghosty

Graptosedum 'Ghosty' is a beautiful succulent that forms rosettes of thick fleshy leaves, basally branched stems. It resembles Graptopetalum paraguayense but has plumper leaves with a hint of faceting and pale pearlescent hue. Flowers are yellow, sometimes with minimal red flicking characteristic of Graptopetalum. They are star-shaped, 5-merous, and appear on branched inflorescences in spring.

February
Succulents of the Month

Crassula Conjuncta Ivory towers

Crassula conjuncta is a succulent with fleshy, triangular green leaves with red margins and a vertical growth habit. These Crassula are a highly branching species and offset easily, making it the perfect plant for hanging baskets or along the edges of rock gardens, where they will readily form dense clusters of stems. Loves bright light which will create red tinges on the petals!

Gasteria Pillansii

Large star-shaped yellow flowers appear in winter and spring. Sedum hernandezii is one of the "jellybean" sedums, so named for their exceedingly plump and colorful jellybean shaped leaves. A very low grower, this sedum does well as a potted specimen, great for dish gardens, windowsills, wreaths or small area ground cover, and works well in the nooks and crannies of a rock garden landscape.

Gasteria pillansii is a stemless succulent with strap-shaped leaves arranged alternately in two opposite vertical rows. It is a very variable species, especially in leaf and flower size. It grows up to 8 inches tall and 16 inches wide, proliferating from the base, and can form a dense clump up to 3.3 feet in diameter with age. The leaves are erectly spreading, oblong with rough to tuberculate surfaces and toothed margins, and can reach up to 8 inches in length and 2 inches in width.

From spring to fall, the flowers appear laxly arranged in the upper half, on one side only, of spreading and slightly curved stalk that can grow up to 4 feet long. The flowers are nodding, slightly belly-shaped (gasteriform) basally, measuring up to 1.8 inches long and 0.3 inches in diameter. They are white to light pink with green striations and a pink gasteriform portion.

Pachysedum Ganzhou

Pachysedum 'Ganzhou', a hybrid of Pachyphytum and Sedum, is a stunning rose pink, with long, finger-shaped leaves that form loose rosettes with an upright growth pattern. Depending on the brightness of the lighting conditions, ‘Ganzhou’ can also include tones of soft green, frosty blue, and purple – though regardless of its current color, the leaves are always coated in a delicate layer of powdery farina. this variety will thrive using the ‘soak and dry’ method

Echeveria Sleepy

The succulent plant Echeveria Sleepy is a beautiful hybrid rosette plant. The plant is a lime green with a rose hue on leaves and tips. Looks great when paired with an Echeveria Ramillette in a dish garden. It is a great addition to a rock garden or dish garden.

Graptoveria amethorum

Graptoveria 'Amethorum' is a strangely attractive succulent that forms compact rosettes of greyish-green leaves with lighter margins. The leaves are thick, fleshy, keeled, with a faint line running down the center. When exposed to bright sunlight, the edges of the leaves can blush pink to red. The rosettes can grow up to 3 inches (7.5 cm) in diameter

January
Succulents of the Month

Letizia

A beautiful small succulent branching at the base with a cluster of stems that grow to about 8 inches tall with 2 1/2 inch wide rosettes bearing many tightly arranged 1 inch long green deltoid shaped leaves with fine hairs along the margins. The older rosettes sit atop slender bare stems while younger ones have leaves the length of the stems. The leaves turn red in the sun with colder temperatures in winter but are green in summer or when grown in shade.

Pachyveria little jewel

Pachyveria 'Glauca' is a beautiful succulent that forms spikey rosettes resembling a jewel. Leaves are thick and almost cylindrical. They are silvery-blue tipped with red and have a thick coating of farina that gives the plant a soft powdery appearance. Flowers are pinkish on the outside and peach-colored inside. It tolerates high heat and intense sunlight. As with most succulents from the Crassulaceae family, Pachyphytum can tolerate poor soil conditions so long as it is well-draining. It can thrive in full or partial sunlight.

Pleiospilos Nelii Royal Flush

Pleiospilos Nelii 'Royal Flush' also goes by the name Split Rock. This succulent grows 3.2 inches tall. Belonging to the Aizoaceae family, the succulent offers a dormancy of winters and is egg-shaped. Split Rock is native to South Africa. The deep rose-colored flowers with a white center appear in early spring. They are daisy-like and open in mid-afternoon, closing just after sunset. Water the plant only when the top layer of the soil has dried up. You can feed it with light fertilization but strictly during the active growing period only. Overwatering can lead to split rock plant rotting
 

Crassula perforata 'Variegata'

String of Buttons (Crassula perforata 'Variegata') (Thunberg): One of the best-loved stacked Crassula species with alternating, triangular leaves of pale green and cream variegation. It is native to South Africa where it grows among rocks and in the crevices of cliffsides and blooms from midsummer to fall. When grown in full sun, the edges can take on a rosy pink hue. It branches freely, growing up to 10.0" tall in cultivation for a nice spilling effect in arrangements.

Haworthia Fasciata

Zebra Plant (Haworthiopsis fasciata) "Zebra" is used per the distinctive white bumps that line the outside of its leaves. In nature, it grows in the shrublands of South Africa with acidic soil and partial shade or filtered light. Its ability to tolerate low light makes it a fantastic indoor succulent.Haworthia are able to tolerate low, indoor light, making them excellent houseplants, even for beginners. They are particularly easy to grow and rarely affected by common succulent pests and diseases. Strong, drought-tolerant roots will grow if they have great drainage and infrequent water.

December
Succulents of the Month

California Sunset

The Succulent Plant Graptosedum California Sunset. A succulent plant that boasts beautiful coloring resembling the shades of the sky on a perfect California Sunset. What a wonderful way to have your own California Sunset everyday.

SENECIO HAWORTHII "WOOLLY SENECIO"

Woolly Senecio haworthii, native to South Africa, forms attractive, long, tubular leaves with densely flocked white leaves. This “Cocoon Plant” succulent grows slowly and is easy to care for. Flowers are yellowish orange. Bright light with ample airflow. An excellent landscape plant or dish garden accent. Protect from frost to prevent scarring.

ALOE ZANZIBARICA

This unique Aloe is endemic to a small region in Kenya, East Africa and has made its way into cultivation in the nursery trade throughout the United States and Europe. The thick, emerald-green leaves have light green and white spots on both the inner and outer surface.Each leaf has translucent, creamy white teeth along its margins. They have the appearance of being sharp, but are really quite bendable.

ALLEGRA

Echeveria ‘Allegra’ is a cheerfully blue hybrid that exhibits hyaline leaf margins (lighter, translucent). This type of margin gives the plant an attractive, “glowing” appearance. It will offset, or pup, in time, forming mounded clusters. In late spring expect graceful spikes of two-toned flowers. Would make for a lively container specimen by a sunny window or patio nook shielded from hot afternoon sun. Echeverias such as ‘Allegra’ are also lovely choices for table settings and other decorative arrangements.

Crassula Lycopodioides

Crassula lycopodioides, “Watch Chain”, is a prolific propagator! It is easily propagated from stem cuttings. If growing outdoors it’s best to plant in an area where it can spread and trail. It is not cold hardy, it should be brought indoors when the temperature falls below 20° F

November
Succulents of the Month

Moonglow Graptoveria

The upright, chubby leaves of Graptoveria ‘Moonglow’s rosettes create the backdrop for an absolutely mesmerizing display of pastel color. The innermost portion of each leaf features a creamy bluish green tone, which radiates into hues of magenta and lilac towards the margins when amply ‘stressed’. Like all fleshy succulents, it is important not to overwater, as excess moisture can readily lead to rot or pest infestation. To avoid this fate, be sure to provide ‘Moonglow’ with a porous soil mixture, a well-draining pot, and a thorough but infrequent watering routine.

Kalanchoe tomentosa "panda ear"

This native to Madagascar species from the kalanchoe genus makes a nice addition to any succulent plant collection, grown indoors.

The panda plant being a succulent type species grows thick leaves for water storage purposes, which means watering less often for the grower. These leaves are covered in tiny hairs that give the plant a velvety look and feel.

Chocolate Soldier

Kalanchoe tomentosa 'Chocolate Soldier' (Chocolate Soldier Panda Plant) - An interesting and attractive small slow growing succulent subshrub that grows to about 2 feet tall with narrow slightly concave and elliptical succulent pale brownish green leaves that are covered in tiny hairs, giving the plant a velvety look and feel. Along the upper leaf margin and tip is a raised slightly toothed rim that is reddish on new leaves and matures to a rusty brown color, giving this plant a very unusual two toned appearance.

Graptoveria Opalina

A truly opalescent rosette and wonderfully low-maintenance. Keep it in partial sun and it will be a powdery blue-green. Move it into sunnier conditions and it will flush pink at the edges. Its distinctive leaves stay fairly upright and can grow into a 6" wide rosette.

Key Lime / Adromischus cristatus

The leaves are fuzzy, wedge-shaped and plump, with lovely crinkles at the end. The crinkled edges turn slightly red when it's getting enough light. A. cristatus grows bright red, adventitious roots along the stems.

It likes bright light, but too much sun and heat will cause it to bleach and wrinkle in a very sad manner.

October
Succulents of the Month

Bashful Graptoveria

This succulent has small plump petals that can range in a variety of hues. Most come with green leaves that turn into a pinkish color towards their tip or rim. These are hardy plants that like porous soil with good drainage, and enjoy limited direct sun. I particularly like this Echeveria when it has been stressed and becomes a deep orange color. Graptoveria Bashful will be great in a container or garden setting. Sunset zones 8 and 12 -24. Water when soil is dry.

Lime and Chili Echevaria

Echeveria ‘Lime n Chile’, forms concentric rosettes of chunky lime green, slightly translucent leaves that often are blushed reddish at tips. Offsets prolifically to form attractive clusters. Flowers are larger than some Echeverias, and are a bright tangerine, with darker orange outer petals and much visited by hummingbirds for their nourishing nectar.

DUSTY ROSE

Echeveria 'Dusty Rose' is a beautiful succulent that forms rosettes of powdery pinkish-violet leaves with pink margins. The rosettes can grow up to 8 inches (20 cm) in diameter and offset freely, forming attractive clusters in time. The color of the leaves becomes more intense in strong light.

During the spring and summer, the rosettes send up tall stalks from which hang striking coral pink, bell-shaped flowers. Echeveria 'Dusty Rose' is an Altman Plants original hybrid

Pachyveria "Powder Puff"

This succulent has beautiful blue leaves with a hint of silver that also will produce pink tips when grown in full sun. This succulent will also produce beautiful orange-pink flowers during the spring which makes this succulent look even more beautiful.

The pachyveria powder puff succulent can grow all the way up to 6 inches tall and 6 inches wide.

The pachyveria powder puff succulent can grow all the way up to 6 inches tall and 6 inches wide.

Compact Jade "mini jade"

This dwarf jade is a variation of Crassula ovata named 'Crosby's Compact'. This variety tends to have yellow-green leaves that blush to full red with sun exposure. They do best in full sun, but can tolerate bright shade. Easy to grow in a container, taking care not to over water. Succulent arrives in a 4" growers pot ready for potting.

September
Succulents of the Month

Sedum Shoot Star

This golden Sedum forms small rosettes of orange and red striped leaves. Over time, this succulent grows to spread out with many rosettes on stems. This sedum produces tall bloom stalks with clusters of white, star-shaped flowers that typically bloom in the spring. She is easily propagated from leaf and stem cuttings.

RIPPLE JADE

Ripple Jade is a succulent plant in the stonecrop family that has the most ripply blue-green leaves of the jades. It can grow up to 4 feet tall and rarely blooms in cultivation. Provide bright light and well-drained soil and bring inside before a frost.

Faucaria Tigrina "Tiger Jaw"

“Tiger’s Jaw” has thick, fleshy green leaves that have a triangular shape. The “teeth” along its edges are used to collect moisture. Twice annually, if it receives enough light, you can see yellow flowers during the day in the fall and winter.

 

Portulacaria Afra Variegata (Rainbow bush)

Portulacaria afra 'Variegata' is a much-branched succulent shrub with attractive reddish-brown stems and smooth glossy green leaves with cream-colored margins. It can grow up to 10 feet (3 m) tall. The branches become interwoven as the plant ages. The leaves are thick, fleshy, broadly obovate, and can reach up to 1 inch. These grow quickly and are great ground cover and make for lovely shrubs.

Haworthia Cymbiformis Var. Obtusa

Haworthia cymbiformis var. obtusa is a small succulent that forms rosettes of bright green leaves with darker longitudinal stripes and transparent tips. The rosettes grow up to 4 inches (10 cm) in diameter and offsets at their base to form large clumps. Leaves are thick, fleshy, smooth, and boat-shaped. Flowers are white to greenish-white with pinkish-brown veins and appear on slender, up to 8 inches (20 cm) tall inflorescences from spring to summer.

August
Succulents of the Month

Echeveria 'Perle Von Nürnberg'

A beautiful rosette-forming succulent that has interestingly colored acuminate leaves that are a pale grayish brown with pink highlights and have a white powdery dusting, sometimes referred to as pruinose.

The leaves overlap nicely in 5 to 6 inch wide solitary rosettes that eventually grow up on a slender stem. The flowers, which appear in summer on 1 foot long reddish-stemmed inflorescences, are a corral pink color on the exterior with a yellow interior.

Lithop

Lithops are a genus of succulents native to southern Africa. These are often called living rocks or pebble plants. They are slow growing and rarely get more than 1" above the soil. These guys split with growth and a new baby will come up through the fissure~ they also produce a cute yellow or white flower after this process. Finicky with water, they are susceptible with root rot since the leaves store so much water. Do not water in the winter at all. This is generally when they split and watering during this time will lead to plant death. During the other seasons, water just 1 time every 3 weeks.

 

Taciveria "tasha" Graptopetalum

The plant is known to be an echeveria hybrid with frosty hues. The plant is best known for the beautiful pale green to matt green leaves with pinkish edges. When it flowers you can expect it to produce red flowers.

Lola

Lola is a variety of Echeveria Leisel which is a member of the Echeveria family. Its botanical name is Echeveria 'Lola'. An evergreen, so it will retain its leaves throughout the year. Lola is known for growing to a height of approximately 5.85 inches.

It is a succulent / ornamental that typically grows as a perennial, which is defined as a plant that matures and completes its lifecycle over the course of three years or more.

This variety tends to bloom in early spring.

Echeveria Melacho

Echeveria Melaco is a stunning succulent with a rosette type arrangement of leaves. The colour ranges from dark chocolate, pink, purple, orange or green and can change throughout the year. Echeveria Melaco grows a bit differently to most other plants in this genus. Rosettes grow on a tall stalk rather than close to the ground and can reach to about 20cm in height. Individual rosettes grow to 15cm in diameter, in ideal conditions.

Melaco forms a bunch of rosettes, usually growing from the same stalk. Once a rosette is mature, it will produce offsets at the bottom, but also from other parts of the stalk.

July
Succulents of the Month

Arctic Ice

Echeveria are popular low growing ornamental garden plants. Although they are fairly drought tolerant, they will become more spectacular with regular deep watering and fertilising. The hybrids tend to be less tolerant of frost and shade. In temperate climates, most species will lose their lower leaves in winter and become 'leggy' and less attractive. Echeveria are also popular pot plants and appear in most succulent collections. 'Arctic Ice' has ice-blue-green succulent leaves

Baby Toes

The BABY TOES plant, also known as Fenestraria Rhopalophylla, is a charming, tough succulent that grows small, packed club-like leaves. They are relatively easy to take care of as they can thrive on neglect. But one still needs to know how to properly grow one for them to remain adorable.  DETERMINING THE RIGHT TIME TO WATER YOUR BABY TOES IS VERY EASY! IF YOU FEEL THAT THEIR SOIL IS COMPLETELY DRY TO THE TOUCH OR WHENEVER YOU SEE THAT THE TIPS ON THE LEAVES START TO LOOK A BIT WRINKLED OR SLIGHTLY SHRUNKEN, THEN IT IS TIME TO GIVE THEM A NICE GOOD DRINK OF WATER

Mini Belle Aloe

In terms of height, it usually tops out at around 6 inches (15 cm.). Its leaves are relatively short and spiky. They are bright green with white spots and translucent white spikes, or teeth, along their edges. In late spring and summer, the plant produces bright to deep red bell-shaped flowers that are very attractive to hummingbirds.  They like good air circulation and bright, indirect light. If grown indoors, they are ideal for window sills.

Echeveria Minima

This blue succulent is named for it's miniature size. Each rosette is up to 1.6" in diameter with densely packed leaves that form a tight mounding cluster. The leaves have well-defined points with pink tips. This plant is indigenous to Mexico.

SEDUM FIRESTORM

Sedum adolphii, native to Mexico, forms rambling stems with waxy golden yellow leaves with pinkish-peach margins in bright light. Star-shaped white flowers. Excellent color accent in rock gardens and dish gardens. Porous soil with adequate drainage.