Hawaiian Palm The Hawaiian Palm is a very strong and beautiful houseplant, although it is called a palm it is actually a succulent, so will need very little water. Every year repot the palm into a larger pot, use 2 parts loam free garden soil mixed with 1 part coarse sand and 1 part pumice or a regular cactus compost is also suitable. Use a pot with holes in the base and cover the bottom with a layer of gravel or hydrograins. Put some
Kalanchoe Pink Butterflies Succulent Care: DROUGHT TOLERANT when established. It can still be propagated from cuttings just fine. The brighter the light or sun exposure, the more intense the colors become! Provide a porous soil with adequate drainage, water thoroughly when soil is dry to the touch, and protect from frost.
Add 1 tsp. of liquid food coloring to 1 cup of water. Drizzle the colored water onto the soil surrounding the base of a plant. Wait 24 hours for the water to absorb. Apply another identical dose if the color change was not sufficient.
Debra Lee Baldwin of Succulent Container Gardens assisted a fellow succulent enthusiast in creating this beautiful succulent arrangement. Here's what Debra had to say: For a blue glazed pot, we chose Echeveria 'Blue Sky' as the center focal point. Its flowers and leaf edges are red-orange, so we repeated that with orange Graptosedum 'California Sunset'. Cascaders are crassulas 'Calico Kitten' and 'Mini Kitty' and Senecio radicans. Filler plants are mainly small echeverias in shades of blue.
Starfish Succulent - Colloquially called a succulent, but maybe not even a succulent? Still amazing, though. Unfortunately these guys are really rare (mostly found in Peru and China) but if you’re feeling super adventurous you can order the seeds yourself.