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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 13

Returned 2908 results. Page 120 of 291.

Image of Haworthia coarctata photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(Haworthia)

This somewhat upright-growing haworthia produces tightly-packed, columnar rosettes of pointed leaves marked with numerous tiny white spots. Old, establish plants resemble sea coral. This frost-tender, succulent perennial is native to South Africa's Eastern Cape Province. It develops into a substantial clump comprised connected by fleshy, fibrous roots.

The rosettes are made up of pointy, rigid leaves that grow into short upright columns. Raised dots or bumps (tubercles) cover the leaves. When...

Image of Haworthia emelyae photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Haworthia)

The leathery, fleshy leaves of Haworthia emelyae form succulent rosettes that resemble desert starfish. This frost-tender, perennial is native to southwestern South Africa. It grows from a fleshy, fibrous root system and slowly creates a cluster of plants in a mounded clump.

The plump, short leaves look triangular and emerge from the center of the rosette. Each leaf is bright to olive-green with crackled with veins of a contrasting shade. When subjected to drought stress or cold the...

Image of Haworthia fasciata photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Haworthia)

It is a sea anemone or a plant? Haworthia fasciata produces appealing rosettes of fleshy, pointy leaves marked with bumpy, raised white bands that make it look a bit like a sea creature. This frost-tender, succulent perennial is native to South Central South Africa in a region west of Port Elizabeth. It forms a clump of numerous small rosettes connected by a fleshy, fibrous root system.

The slender, rigid, upright leaves are delta-shaped in cross-section. Bumpy ridges (comprised of...

(Big Band Haworthia, Haworthia)

This ornate cultivar of haworthia produces more prominent bumpy, raised white bands on the pointy, dark green leaves. 'Big Band' resembles an ocean anemone or urchin found in a coral reef, but with stripes like a zebra. This frost-tender, succulent perennial is native to south-central South Africa. It develops into a clump containing numerous small rosettes with a fleshy, fibrous root system.

The slender, rigid, upright leaves are deltoid-shaped in cross-section. Bumpy ridges (comprised of...

Image of Haworthia margaritifera photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Haworthia, Pearl Plant)

The largest member of the genus Haworthia, pearl plant looks like an aloe due to its relatively large rosettes of spotted, pointed leaves. This frost-tender, succulent perennial is native to southwestern South Africa where it receives rainfall mainly in winter. It grows from a fleshy, fibrous root system and slowly creates a cluster of plants in a pointy, mounded clump.

The plump, long, pointed leaves are rigid and succulent. They emerge from the center of the rosette. Each leaf is...

Image of Haworthia nigra photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Black Haworthia, Haworthia)

A slow-growing, erect succulent, black haworthia's pointed leaves are deep greenish-black. This frost-tender perennial is native to southern South Africa, just north of Port Elizabeth. It develops into a sparse clump connected by a fleshy, fibrous root system.

The pointy, partially folded, stiff leaves emerge from the center of the rosette. Outer and inner leaf sides have ridged, gray bumps called tubercles. Each new leathery leaf emerges from the center atop the one below it, which lends...

Image of Haworthia reinwardtii photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Haworthia)

The tightly-packed, columnar rosettes of this unusual haworthia are comprised of small, pointy, leaves of dark green marked with bumpy, raised white bands. It is a frost-tender, succulent perennial native to South Central South Africa to the east of Port Elizabeth. Mature specimens form spreading clumps of numerous small rosettes connected by fleshy, fibrous roots.

The slender, rigid, upright leaves have very white, flat, rather large bumps (tubercles) on the outside. The upper or inner leaf...

Image of Haworthia truncata photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Haworthia)

Most Haworthia form rounded rosettes of pointy leaves, but this oddball develops rosettes that look like stacked fans of blunt, flat-topped foliage. It looks more like a decapitated aloe or wavy-edged living stone (Lithops spp.). Haworthia truncata is a frost-tender, succulent perennial native to southwestern South Africa in the Western Cape Province. It develops nice clumps of the small fan-shaped rosettes that are connected by fleshy, fibrous roots. The roots are contractile,...

Image of Haworthia truncata var. maughanii photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Haworthia)

Instead of a rounded rosette of pointy leaves, this haworthia's leaves are fleshy, leathery and flat topped, looking like cut-off fingers. This front-tender, succulent perennial is native to southwestern South Africa in the Western Cape province. It develops into a clump containing small, coarse rosettes with a fleshy, fibrous root system. The roots are regarded as contractile, as they pull the plant downward into the soil during the heat of summer to shield it from desiccation and intense sunlight.

The...

Image of Haworthia turgida photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Haworthia)

The name Haworthia turgida rightly suggests turgid little clumps of succulent Haworthia plantlets. This free-growing species forms a tight, clustered clump of rosettes that resemble those of hens-and-chicks (Sempervivum spp.). Each rosette has short, plump, leathery but fleshy leaves that retain moisture, allowing it to survive in gritty, dry soils and high heat. This frost-tender, succulent perennial is native to southern South Africa.

Leaf size, shape and color...