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Plants Matching cactus or succulent

Returned 515 results. Page 42 of 52.

Image of Sedum

James H. Schutte

(Black Jack Stonecrop, Hybrid Showy Stonecrop)

Exciting and intense purple-black succulent foliage give the dark hybrid 'Black Jack' a unique place in the perennial garden. It is a hardy hybrid of Sedum telephium, a native of Europe that has been in cultivation for many centuries. It’s only the contemporary varieties with better form that are becoming garden perennials of great merit due to their late season flowering. As a succulent, this plant wants very well drained soil of moderate fertility. Beware of late summer overwatering when...

Image of Sedum

Terra Nova Nurseries, Inc.

(Cloud Walker Showy Stonecrop, Hybrid Showy Stonecrop)

Lush, large leaved, and spectacular in bloom, this clumping sedum holds its upright vase shape better than most. Bred by Terra Nova Nurseries in Oregon, ‘Thunder Cloud’s heritage is murky due to the long history of cross breeding hardy sedums. The plants develop mounds of upright stems bearing thick leathery leaves in deep green edged with red highlights. Foliage takes on more vivid hues in the fall. With gentle shaping they plants remain tidy, but if allowed to sprawl they may root where stems...

Image of Sedum

PlantHaven

(Elsie's Gold Showy Stonecrop, Hybrid Showy Stonecrop)

Truly spectacular in every way, ‘Elsie’s Gold’ offers a near perfect perennial. Its form, texture and color rescues the late summer garden from doldrums. It was first discovered in New Zealand as a sport of popular Sedum ‘Autumn Joy’ and therefore asks for similar conditions in the garden. This beauty bears deeply serrated foliage in cool silvery green with outstanding golden leaf margins that fade to cream by summer’s end. Mounds of upright stems are tidy and less prone to flop, offering...

Image of Sedum

Terra Nova Nurseries, Inc.

(Hybrid Showy Stonecrop)

Spectacular in bloom, this clumping sedum becomes a mass of color to brighten the midsummer border. Bred by Terra Nova Nurseries in Oregon, ‘Mr. Goodbud’s heritage is unclear due to the long history of cross breeding hardy sedums. The plants develop mounds of upright stems bearing thick leathery leaves in deep green edged with red highlights. With gentle shaping plants remain tidy, but if allowed to sprawl they may root where stems contact the ground.

The buds of ‘Mr. Goodbud’ form in very...

Image of Sedum adolphii photo by: Altman Plants

Altman Plants

(Adolph's Sedum, Golden Sedum)

This lovely high colored tender succulent is a fine groundcover in frost free areas. It is mostly grown as a container plant for easy protection during the colder season. This plant is native to the Cape region of South Africa where the dry season is long and hot but tempered by the marine influence. The plants love sun on the coast, but may suffer inland and where extreme heat forces it to be grown in the shade. This plant is a rangy creeper, developing casual rosettes of football shaped yellow...

(Stonecrop)

This may be the rangiest of all sedums, with its wandering character and emerald green leaves sprawling across the ground. Many consider it a legacy of Russian cottage garden traditions. It is native to eastern Russia through much of Asia and Japan, but is rarely found in the dry regions. The species is considered quite variable which is exhibited in the occasional upright individual or particularly trailing one. Named cultivars such as ‘Euphorbioides’ are considered more garden worthy. This is...

(Stonecrop)

This tiny light green succulent is a delicate choice for small gardens and containers where it offers unique texture and cool color. Native to Europe and North Africa it is found at middle elevations of mountains where they grow in rocky niches of cliff faces. This neat little mound of a plant is composed of short stiff stems bearing oval pale blue green pea-like leaves. The mounds develop an outward facing cluster that remains evergreen in mild climates but will go deciduous where it’s colder.

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Image of Sedum dasyphyllum photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Thick-leaved Stonecrop)

Native to rocky and gravelly places in the Mediterranean region, this small yet exceedingly charming evergreen perennial is a real gem for similar garden niches. It forms neat gradually expanding little mounds of many fine yet stiff upright stems densely studded with small succulent pearl-like blue-green leaves. Clusters of pink buds appear on brown shoots in late spring and early summer, opening to small starry white pink flowers with pink undersides. Plants vary considerably in their habit and...

(Stonecrop)

A diminutive, creeping perennial that turns fiery hues in summer, this alpine stonecrop from Greece and Bulgaria is an ideal choice for pots and troughs.

The low trailing stems of this hardy succulent bear dense tufts of tiny, fleshy, pale blue-green leaves that color deep red in mid to late summer. Plants spread to form small mats of foliage. Masses of starry, golden-yellow flowers appear in spring, with numerous seeds and self-sown seedlings often resulting.

This sedum thrives in full...

(Guatemalan Stonecrop)

Affectionately known as jellybean sedum, this very popular winter flowering warm climate succulent is a common sight in coastal California gardens. It is native to Mexico, but named for Guatemala where it is also found in tropical jungle environments. This species begins as a tight cluster of jellybean shaped green leaves flushed with red in transitional seasons and densely held on short stems. As the plants mature stems elongate, creating more space between the leaves. With time they sprawl and...