Covered in fine white hairs, the Senecio haworthii appears "woolly"—but you might not guess that it also produces pretty yellow blooms.
Unlike many succulent houseplants, the Aeonium arboreum does not like hot weather, and may go dormant if temperatures rise above the 80's.
Known as T. maxima, this upright shaped succulent catches your attention as it shows off bright hues of purple, pink, green, and blue, reminding you of an enchanting firework display.
A mature specimen of the small Queen Victoria agave can cost as much as a thousand dollars. But like all members of the Agave genus, it blooms just once at the end of its life (so you’ll most likely never see a bloom).
Not to be confused with aloe these striped, spiky little plants (AKA Haworthia fasciata) are one of the most popular succulents out there—and it doesn't hurt that it's an easy one to care for if you're a plant parent beginner.
Graptopetalum is a genus of rosettes that grow as perennials in zones 7 to 11. Also members of the Crassulaceae family, ghost plant, G. paraguayense, is one of numerous species.
"Inevitably, your indoor plants will gradually pick up dust on their surface, which can inhibit their growth," write Langton and Ray. Wipe off the leaves and spines gently with a damp cloth (use a soft paintbrush to get at hard-to-reach spots).
Once you have your clippings, the next step is let the succulent clippings cure. This is the step that most people skip, leading to waterlogged, rotting succulents.
The rule of thumb when watering any plant is to water in the mornings so they have time to absorb the moisture before the heat of the day hits.
A professional gardener