Plants in this genus prefer full sun to partial shade depending on desired coloration - full sun tends to bring out red or pink hues. However, too much direct afternoon sun can burn foliage. Leaves can be waxy or hairy, or even glaucate or farinose. Flowers appear in large inflorescences of bright yellow, orange, or red flowers. Echeveria can generally be propagated from leaf cuttings or offsets, but can also be grown from stem cuttings and seed.
Here's your opportunity to order exact succulent species at an awesome price! We will continue to add new types as they become available, and we're pretty darn sure you won't find them cheaper anywhere!
We always do our best to ship the largest and healthiest succulents we have available. But size and color may vary based on multiple factors including time of year, growing temps, length of days, and their growing seasons. Succulents generally slow down and almost stop growing during the coldest months of the year, but come spring and summer you can often see growth in just days.
If looking for exact Haworthias, Gasterias and Aloes, please see those pages specifically.
Some containers may have 1,2,3, and even 4 smaller rooted plants, this can also vary based on the species and the way they grow, vertical vs horizontal being possible factors. Containers are basic plastic nursery stock with colors are usually orange or black, and approx. 2" tall and across the top.
Please remember these are juvenile specimens, they are nowhere near maturity, and any small imperfections will be outgrown in time. Please see our multiple blogs and care instruction on potential soil displacement during shipping, and propagating many types of succulent leaves etc.
People Love Our #50 Echeveria Agavoides Red Tips! Have a Read:
This was my first succulent ever and it looks great, just as pictured. Looking forward to start a collection.
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