Cactus and Succulents - Every 2 Week

Adenia glauca

Large stem caudex with taproot; vining w/broad lobed leaves

Adenia spinosa

Caudex to 8ft. prefers shade while the 6ft. long vines prefer sun; keep warm and dry in winter

Adenium arabicum

Rare; large caudex base with long stems, bonsai style. Dry in winter.

Adenium obesum

Caudex base with long stems. Often hybridized for a variety of flowers.

Adenium socotranum

Very rare. Grows in rocky soils in areas with high winds off the horn of Africa. Large caudex to 8ft. Pale pink flowers, not often seen in cultivation.

Adenium swazicum

Caudex base with long stems, bonsai style, flowers when young. Dwarf, shrubby.

Adromischus filicaulis

Slow growing, spotted grey-green leaves. Rot prone. Make sure you have very fast draining soil.

Adromischus marianae fa. herrei

A. marianae var. immaculatus

Weird lumpy succulent with small branches, slow growing. Grows in the granite hills of Little Namaqualand. Rot prone in summer and winter.

Aeonium “Berry Nice”

A. decorum “Berry Nice”

Forms full mounds of 4″ rosettes. Colorful leaves with red edges and central stripe.

Aeonium “Blushing Beauty”

A. canariense x A. arboreum

Dense clumps of green rosettes with a blush color spreading from the edges to the center with more sun. Yellow flowers.

Aeonium “Carol”

Aeonium canariense hybrid, discovered in Santa Barbara. 2 to 3 ft. tall. Broad 18″ rosettes.

Aeonium “Cyclops”

Large dinner-plate rosettes on thick stalk. Dark purple leaves with a bright green center in full sun. Hybrids available with many branches, but original cultivar is often solitary or with few branches. Giant pyramid of yellow flowers.

Aeonium “Jolly Green”

Low growing with narrow green leaves and red tips in full sun. Shade-tolerant. Can quickly pack in lots of 6″ rosettes tightly spaced.