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Plants Matching cactus or succulent

Returned 515 results. Page 21 of 52.

Image of Dudleya ingens photo by: Michael Charters,

Michael Charters,


A variable species grown for its geometric rosettes of evergreen leaves, this perennial succulent is native to Baja California. The fleshy, narrowly lance shaped, yellow-green leaves form broad rosettes that can reach the size of dinner plates. The leaves are sometimes dusted with a gray waxy bloom. Plants spread slowly into multi-rosette clumps, and may develop shrubby stems with age. Large open clusters of nodding, yellow or white, often pink-flushed flowers perch on tall stems in spring. The blooms...

Image of Dudleya virens photo by: Michael Charters,

Michael Charters,

(Bright Green Dudleya, Liveforever)

A perennial succulent from California and northwestern Mexico, this variable species is known in gardens primarily by its subspecies hassei. Its evergreen rosettes of narrowly to broadly lance-shaped leaves are green or gray. Some forms of the species sucker rapidly, forming large clumps of rosettes. Older rosettes develop stems, giving plants a shrubby appearance. Open clusters of starry white, yellowish, or pink flowers perch on erect stems in spring. The fragrant blooms attract hummingbirds...

Image of Dudleya virens ssp. hassei photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Catalina Island Liveforever , Hasse's Liveforever)

A perennial succulent which spreads vigorously to form large colonies of colorful evergreen rosettes, this native of Santa Catalina Island makes an excellent choice for coastal California gardens. Each rosette comprises 20 or more fleshy, linear, finger-shaped leaves whose surfaces are coated with a granular silver-gray patina. Plants sucker rapidly, resulting in large clumps of rosettes. Older rosettes develop stems, giving plants a shrubby appearance. Open clusters of starry yellowish white flowers...

Image of Dudleya viscida photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Sticky Liveforever)

A perennial succulent grown for its handsome ground-hugging rosettes of fleshy evergreen leaves, this Southern California native is found only in a few areas of San Diego and Orange counties. Each rosette comprises 15 to 50 narrowly cylindrical, finger-shaped, green or yellow-green leaves that are coated with a sticky aromatic exudate. Plants spread gradually to form broad clumps of rosettes. Older rosettes may develop short stems. Branching clusters of starry pinkish flowers perch on erect calf-high...

Image of Echeveria photo by: John Rickard

John Rickard


Fun and easy to grow the succulent perennials in the genus Echeveria comprise approximately 150 species, most of which are native from Texas and Mexico southward though Central America to northwestern South America. The genus is named in honor of Mexican botanical artist and naturalist, Atanasio Echeverría y Godoy.

The plants are comprised of beautifully hued, succulent leaves that form dense basal rosettes. The leaves come in various shapes, including tubular, linear, spoon-shaped...

Image of Echeveria

ItSaul Plants


The dark-hued rosettes of this relatively frost-hardy succulent contrast beautifully with the gray and silvery tones of other echeverias. A hybrid of E. shaviana and E. affinis, it produces one or more ground-hugging rosettes of spirally arranged, spade-shaped, chocoloate-purple leaves. Each rosette may attain the breadth of a small dinner plate. The evergreen leaves tolerate several degrees of frost. A spike of brilliant red flowers rises from each rosette's center...

Image of Echeveria

ItSaul Plants


Remarkable for its coral-like hues, this rosette-forming evergreen succulent was raised by Richard Graessner of Perleberg, Germany, some 75 years ago. It remains a popular variety. A hybrid of Echeveria gibbiflora 'Mettalica' and E. elegans, it produces one or more ground-hugging rosettes of spirally arranged, rounded, gray-purple leaves that shade to rosy mauve at the rosette's center. The entire rosette is dusted with a silvery patina. Each rosette may attain the breadth...

Image of Echeveria (COMPACT GLOW™) PPAF photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer


A recently introduced hybrid that departs from most other echeverias in color and form, this tender succulent forms large rosettes of thick fleshy gray-green leaves with frilly pink fringes. As with most echeverias, the broadly triangular, fleshy leaves are evergreen. They cluster in symmetrical, waxen, many-leaved rosettes that grow as wide as dinner plates. A tall spike topped with showy orange flowers rises from each rosette's center in late summer, attracting hummingbirds. Plants spread by offsets,...

Image of Echeveria elegans photo by: Grandiflora


(Echeveria, Mexican Gem, Mexican Snowball)

Mexican Gem is native to Mexico and has succulent leaves that form a stemless rosette. This species produces a silver-blue rosette that puts forth disproportionately long spikes of pink and yellow flowers in spring or summer. This plant is a wonderful clumping colonizer and develops off-shoot babies that spread and root where they touch soil, often giving them the name of tropical hens and chicks.

This succulent thrives in full sun and prefers dry sandy soil that is moist in summer. Occasional...

Image of Echeveria harmsii photo by: Altman Plants

Altman Plants

(Plush Plant)

This soft little fuzzy succulent has beautiful leaf color that adds interest to small gardens and pots. It is a rosette-forming species that hails from northern Mexico. This evergreen forms small asymmetrical rosettes comprised of fleshy, football-shaped leaves with a burnished-red cast along the leaf edges. The rosette will occasionally send out pups, or lateral plantlets. As these accumulate, the plant develops a mound-like habit.

This succulent has large, beautiful flowers, but it is not a...