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  • Vriesea “Red Chestnut”

    (Bromeliad)

    V. fosteriana “Red Chestnut”

    Glossy green leaves age to a deep chestnut red, with white striping. 24″ across.

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  • Aloe microstigma

    (Speckled Aloe)

    Generally solitary, 1-2ft. Turns coral red in full sun. Large number of bloom spikes, huge arrays of yellow and orange flowers.

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  • Crassula muscosa “Variegata”

    (Variegated Watchchain)

    Grass-like slender stems to 10″t packed with tiny variegated leaves

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  • Agave “Calamar”

    (Solitary Candelabrum Agave)

    A. bracteosa “Calamar”

    Tall arching, curving leaves. This cultivar is generally solitary.

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  • Mammillaria rekoi ssp. aureispina

    Green stems to 6″, generally solitary. Purple flowers. Thin yellow-brown spines.

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  • Trichodiadema barbatum

    (Pickle Plant)

    Large mats of shrubby stems with bristly tips. A low succulent groundcover with lovely pink flowers. Leaves have soft white bristles. Grows a tuberous base that looks great when elevated in a container.

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  • Senecio tropaeolifolius

    (Nasturtium-leaf Spearhead)

    Large caudex with training stems that drop in winter and blue spear-shaped leaves.

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  • Aloe “Safari Sunrise”

    (Porcupine Aloe)

    PP23,267
    Grassy aloe forms healthy clumps. Striking bloom stalks rise above from summer thru winter with orange-red flowers that fade to yellow.

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  • Billbergia “Fantasia Red”

    (Queen's Tears)

    Terrestrial bromeliad with compact base to 10″ high. Upright form. Multicolored blooms. Sharp edges with marginal teeth.

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  • Oxalis palmifrons

    (Palm-Leaf Shamrock)

    Winter growing bulb with light pink flowers. Amazing palmate leaves. Will go dormant in the summer heat.

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  • Dudleya “White Sprite”

    (White Sprite)

    D. greenei “White Sprite”

    White leaves, clumping rosettes, variable with longer leaves. Sometimes sold as D. gnoma.

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  • Opuntia polyacantha

    (Plains Prickly Pear)

    Fast growing to 2’h, prominent aureoles with 4 to 5 spines 2 to 4″ long. Variable flowers, yellow, orange and pink. Many cultivars named for the natural flower color variations.

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  • Bulbine mesembryanthemoides

    (Window Plant)

    Also Bulbine mesembryanthoides

    Small fat windowed green leaves with translucent tops. Grows in rocky soils. Winter growing. Goes dormant in summer, often down to the ground. Flowers in spring. Easy to grow in fast draining soils.

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  • Oxalis namaquana

    (Cape Wood Sorrel)

    Large yellow flowers winter thru spring. Palm-like leaves. Keep dry when dormant.

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  • Myrtillocactus geometrizans fa. cristata

    (Crested Whortleberry Cactus)

    Myrtillocactus “Crest”

    Stunning, slow-growing, densely crested cactus. A number of different clones have more or less dense crests. Bluish in full sun. Tends not to bloom or set fruit as much as the non-crested species.

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  • Aloe suprafoliata

    (Book Aloe)

    Large rosettes, deep scarlet flowers on a silvery bloom stalk. Often solitary. Leaves will recurve as they age.

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  • Aechmea recurvata

    (Urn Plant, Bromeliad)

    2ft. terrestrial bromeliad will form large clusters. Stiff yellow-green leaves, small marginal teeth, pinkish bloom stalks.

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  • Oxalis polyphylla var. heptaphylla

    (Narrow-leaved Wood Sorrel)

    Bulb that will bloom in the fall followed by winter growing leaves. Pink flowers on tall stalks above the grassy leaves. thin-fingered palmate leaves.

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  • Dudleya gnoma

    (White Sprite)

    Tightly clumping tiny white rosettes. Sometimes sold as D. “White Sprite”.

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  • Parodia magnifica

    (Ball Cactus)

    6″ dia. stems can get over 12″ tall, with many offsets. Stunning yellow flowers. Thin brownish-yellow spines age to grey/white.

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  • Echeveria minima

    (Miniature Echeveria)

    Clumps of small rosettes, blueish with red tips in full sun. Yellow bell-shaped pendant flowers.

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  • Bulbine aff diphylla

    Grows in rocky soils, lots of sun. Bulbous base, narrow green upright leaves. Yellow flowers. Winter growing.

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Cactus!

Leuchtenbergia principis really throws that whole artichoke discussion out the window. This one is the Agave Cactus. The Cactus Agave? The Artichoke Agave Cactus? I can’t keep it all straight anymore. These are small right now, but will grow big and fat. Like an articho…  agav… …like a cactus.

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Artichoke as Metaphor

Obregonia denegrii looks enough like an artichoke that some people call it the Artichoke Cactus, not to be confused with Agave parryi truncata which is known as the Artichoke Agave. Maybe instead of comparing unrelated plants to artichokes, we should call the delicious and valuable artichoke the Pulque Vegetable.

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Rusty Sedums

Sedum “Firecracker” turns rusty red colors in the fall, any day now!

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1509 4th St. Berkeley, CA 94710
(510) 558-8650

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130 Sir Francis Drake Blvd, San Anselmo, CA 94960
(415) 870-9930