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  • Mammillaria rekoi ssp. aureispina

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

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  • Echinopsis lageniformis fa. monstrose

    (Penis Cactus)

    Trichocereus bridgesii “Monstruosa”

    There are a number of different clones of this monstrose cactus, but they all have the smooth skin, regular branches, and thin long spines.

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  • Haworthia cooperi “OB1”

    Small rosettes, round-tipped leaves, striking blue color with dark markings and rounded windowed tops. They prefer very bright light, but little direct sun. Forms tight clusters.

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  • Pedilanthus bracteatus

    (Slipper Plant)

    Euphorbia bracteatus

    Upright succulent stems 4-6ft., small leaves.

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  • Rhaphidophora decursiva

    (Dragon's Tail)

    Thick green ovate leaves, fast growing climbing plant. Tropical Houseplant can handle a variety of indoor light conditions, bright indirect is best. Fast draining soil, moderate water, some humidity.

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  • Myrtillocactus geometrizans

    (Whortleberry Cactus)

    Well-branched, tree-like to 12ft.; clustered sparkly white flowers, edible berries.

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  • Dioscorea bulbifera

    (Air Potato)

    Tropical vine with edible air bulbiles, known as air potatoes, in the yam family. Does grow tubers as well. Dies back in winter.

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  • Dudleya attenuata

    (Tapertip Liveforever)

    Solitary, stemless 8″ rosettes, powdery white in full sun.

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  • Philodendron “Pink Princess”

    Philodendron erubescens “Pink Princess”

    Large emerald green and burgundy sword-shaped leaves with stunning pink splotches. Climbing vines that can be trained. Tropical Houseplant can handle a variety of indoor light conditions, bright indirect is best with some direct sun. Fast draining soil, moderate water, some humidity.

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  • Thelocactus macdowellii

    (Snowball Cactus)

    Generally solitary, occasionally forms clusters of 4-5″ stems, densely covered in white spines, 2 central tan-colored spines on conical tubercles. Magenta flowers.

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  • Euphorbia croizatii

    E. xanthadenia

    Shrubby spurge with spiny stems, crinkled green leaves. Large peach-colored flowers. Keep dry in winter.

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  • Decarya madagascariensis

    (Zig Zag Plant)

    Grows in dense thickets. Small leaves, do not persist. Avoid frost. Can form trees to 20ft in habitat. More water when hot in summer, keep dry in winter.

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  • Euphorbia bupleurifolia

    Multiple stems to 8″, deciduous, very poisonous latex. Grows best if lightly shaded. Can handle weekly water in summer, but keep very dry in winter when it loses its leaves.

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  • Cereus “Ming Thing”

    (Ming Thing)

    C. validus fa. monstrose “Ming Thing”

    A blue cactus with short and lumpy monstrose growth, to 12″ tall. Do not overwater, it is slow growing and likes to be dry.

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  • Gymnocalycium friedrichii

    G. stenopleurum
    G. mihanovichii friedrichii

    Small flowering barrel to 4″d. Grows in dry savannah. Variable cream to pink flowers. Stem can show a lot of color variation depending on sun conditions and various cultivars.

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  • Euphorbia suzannae

    (Suzanne's Spurge)

    Multi-ribbed globe with prominent tubercules and tap root. Forms clusters. Greenish brown flowers with sulphur-yellow centers.

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  • Parodia mammulosa

    (Tom Thumb Cactus)

    Generally solitary, 3″ high x 5″ across. Brownish spines fade to grey-white. Flowers vary from pale pink to bright yellow.

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  • Opuntia microdasys “Aurea”

    (Bunny Ears)

    Dotted with tiny glochids, mounding small pads to 3ft.

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  • Sarracenia × swaniana

    (Pitcher Plant)

    Sarracenia purpurea ssp. venosa x minor var. minor

    Perennial Carnivore

    Deep red rounded hood opens up and out, small mouth to the pitcher. Fragrant flowers.

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  • Mammillaria cv. “Fred”


    Mammillaria bocasana fa. monstrose “Fred”

    Small multi-stemmed globose monstrose cactus with few spines and none of the hairs of the species. Rot prone, keep dry in winter.

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  • Echinopsis pachanoi fa. monstrose

    (San Pedro)

    Large high-altitude cactus with lumpy ribs.

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Sprawling Succulents

Giant clusters of Stapelia gigantea! In case you like to start your collections with something big and impressive, we have one or two of these for you.

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Cactus Flower

Echinopsis arachnacantha has some amazing and variable flowers, coming in generally in the yellow to orange range, like these, but sometimes white and even sometimes vibrant red. Genetics! 

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Blue Flowers

New! Blue Kangaroo Paw flowers have dropped! Amazing! Astounding! Anigozanthos Fireworks and Anigozanthos Masquerade are true blue. Like nothing you’ve ever experienced before, come stop by now! 💙

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

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