In recent years, succulents have become very common and well-founded. There are hundreds and almost everyone can grow them. They will live in conditions that are too dry for most other plants because their unique water-storing tissues can hang in them if you fail to water them for a while. Succulents continue to flourish also in dry and warm air, which most houses have already, so you don’t need to change anything in order to cultivate one in your living room. Moreover, you can also now buy succulents online on various sites that provide a detailed description of the plant of choice. Here are some of the best succulents that are well adapted and easy to find to live inside.
Burro’s Tail or donkey’s tail (Sedum morganianum) is a trailing succulent, which looks much easier at the ledge or shelf of a suspended basket or bowl, so it can fasten on it. Every stump can reach a length of up to three feet and is packed in the size and form of plump rice grains with gray-green leaves. Although burro’s tail does seldom flower, at the end of stems in summer you can see pink or red flowers.
For one explanation, the jade plant (Crassula ovata) is an antique favorite. This Southern African native is long-lived and grows stocky, branched, often teated by red in full sun and dense, glossy green leaves. They can grow several feet over time, but normally they remain around one foot high when raised as a household. It is a smart thing to put them in a thicker jar like terra-cotta. It’s essential that the soil dries between waterings to keep the plant happy.
Aloe vera grows on a small stem as a group of long, slender leaves. More clusters of leaves called offsets are produced over time and can form a colony large enough to supply the whole container. When things are so crowded it is easy to separate them and to switch to other pans. And even though aloe vera could be best used to cure wounds and sunburn for decades, it has sharp “teeth” around the ends of its leaved edges. Aloe Vera is a house plantation that is forgiving, quick to cultivate, hard to kill. It is more important to maintain it on the drier side than to continually keep it wet.
The zebra plant (Haworthia fasciata)perch on the surface of the soil and has leaves that give wonderful, longitudinal, white stripes. This plant is original in the African continent. It looks outstanding, takes a small place, and needs little to no consideration. Use a shallow pot so the roots are not penetrating deeply into the soil. Repot it with the fresh succulent potting mix at the interval of 12-24 months for optimal development. Allow the soils to almost dry between the spells of watering. For all the succulent, it is essential. The zebra plant is ideally situated in a sunny position so that the plant does not shrink to the intense light.
This plant( Kalanchoe tomentosa) looks silver-gray, the leaves are fat and rusty on their ends, like so many other kalanchoe species, the plant often forms flowers. The leaves are as sweet as others succulents. It’s a smart idea to keep the Panda plant in a place that receives light and indirect light for a few hours. Water seldom and allow the plant to dry between the spells. Feed the plant in the growing season once a month. Preserving the plant from cold and draught is a great standard room temperature.