Aloe arborescens Torch Aloe makes a great addition for outdoor succulent gardens. Mountain Crest Gardens has Opuntia pad kits. While at the event, I was fortunate enough to get “cuttings” from several cactus in the new Opuntia collection Waterwise released. The leaves can take on a lighter color when they don’t get enough sunlight. Re-potting should be done in a well-draining mixture and a container with enough holes. Allow the offsets to dry for one to two days before laying on well-draining soil. This will be the last act of the season for those flowers. It attracts butterflies. It attracts hummingbirds and bees with its pink flowers. In the summer, look out for pink blossoms. Do not water the plant in summer when it is dormant. It can also be used as a filler. Look for red flowers during the late spring or early summer. It can be grown outside and is useful for both medicinal purposes and as a natural barrier. Watch out for reddish orange flowers during winter. It attracts bees because of its flowers. The shrub can be grown outdoors to form a dense, 16–24 in. tall tree.
Donkey’s tail is similar to other succulents. It thrives when well-drained soil is used. Allow the leaf to callous over for a day or two before placing it on well-draining soil. After removing a leaf from your main plant, let it rest for several days before you place it on well draining soil. Leave the leaf to dry out for several more days before placing it on well drainage soil. If you take a leaf for propagation, allow the leaf to dry out for several days so that the end callouses over, and then place on well-draining soil. Echeveria agavoides can be cared for as long as it is planted in well-draining soil and is only watered when it is dry. Take the stem off the Echeveria and let it dry for a few more days before you plant in well-draining soil. Cut the offsets off from the main stem with a sharp, sterile knife or scissors.
Take it off the main plant and gently twist the leaf away from the stem. Let’s talk about how to get rid of a cactus pads from the main plants. It can also be used as a healing plant in many places around the globe. This is especially true for areas that are relatively dry. Kalanchoe, luciae, “Flapjack” and “Paddle Plant,” can be propagated from cuttings, offsets, types.of.succulents or leaves. Aloe arborescens Torch Aloe can be propagated using stem cuttings or offsets. From cuttings or leaves, you can also propagate white stonecrop sedum album. To grow Torch Aloe, use a pair scissors or sterile sharp knives. A pair of scissors and a sterile knife are required to grow Torch Aloe using offsets. To grow “White Stonecrop” from cuttings, use a sterile, sharp knife or pair of scissors. Echeveria agavoides Lilipstick Echeveria can be propagated easily from cuttings, offsets and leaves (although this can be challenging).
Echeveria colorata, also known as “Lipstick Echeveria”, is great for rock gardens or container gardens. Echeveria coloredata is an excellent addition to hanging baskets and rock gardens. Aristaloe arista “Lace Aloe,” is the ideal addition to a mini-garden. “Lace Aloe is not cold-hardy so it is best to bring this succulent indoors. Aristaloe. Aristata “Lace Aloe” has a prolific propagator with many offsets growing up around the base. Echeveria agavoides ‘Lipstick Echeveria’ will produce small offsets that grow around the plant’s base. Echeveria agavoides Lipstick Echeveria has the typical care requirements for succulents. Echeveria coloredata will need to be watered regularly. Aristaloe aristata has typical watering needs for a succulent, but can be sensitive to over-watering. Kalanchoeluciae does not like cold temperatures so it is best to bring this succulent indoors. Echeveria colorsata isn’t cold hardy. Therefore, if you live where it gets colder that 20deg F (-6.7deg C), it’s best for this succulent to be grown in a container which can be brought inside.
The “Lipstick Echeveria”, while not cold-hardy is best if it’s in an area that is below 20 degrees F (-6.7 degrees C). A sharp pair of scissors is required to remove a “Lipstick Echeveria cut” from the plant. Pick a firm, healthy and sturdy leaf to propagate the “Lipstick Echeveria”. Although it’s possible to propagate Flapjack with leaves, it can prove difficult. White Stonecrop’s leaves can sometimes fall, and they can root in the same place as their fallen counterparts. It is not uncommon to see ‘Doris Taylor” drop its leaves in winter. Once winter has passed and your region is safe from frost, you can start preparing to move your plants back outdoors. If you live in a zone that is above 9a, Sedum can be grown outdoors. If you live in a cooler region, you can start sowing indoors using a grow light or a mat. In partial sun, Sedum album White Stonecrop can grow well. Prefers bright light to full sun.
The light needs of Haworthia will depend on the individual species. You can set individual leaves on top of the soil, rather than placing them in the ground. Poor drainage and standing water can lead to clay soil being too wet or dry for plants. If you use wooden planters, a plastic lining can be used to protect your plants against rot. The offsets can be stored in their own containers once they are dry. It is monocarpic and easily propagates using offsets. Small offsets can be produced by “Flapjack”. This small ground-cover succulent has oblong lime green leaves. This beautiful Echeveria really shows off when it’s been happily “stressed.” Its lime green leaves have red edges, giving it the nickname “Lipstick,” but this succulent gets its species name from the Agave-like shape of its thick, triangle-shaped leaves. Once your succulents have gotten the correct amount, you can drain them from the water.