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This will help to cover some expenses needed to maintain the website and its further development. I have not seen this for sale anywhere, though Aeonium sedifolium is unlike any other Aeonium having very small rosettes of 1" or less, densely packed on short, branched shrubs only about 6" or more high.
It has thick, short, rough-surfaced leaves that are not flexible at all without breaking that form rosettes about 3" in diameter, and grows in thick, dense clumps supported on a multibranched network of thin, woody, rough-surfaced stems. Perhaps it is the fact they look like large, colorful, rubbery flowers that these popular plants have such an appeal.
Aeonium nobile in landscape, in a pot and being shown looks to be a bit too shade grownand showing 'suckering' behavior in this last photo Aeonium percareum may or may not be a common species, as it looks a lot like several other species.
I rarely find pests on these even in the same planter boxes that have Echeverias covered with aphids or Radiometric age dating techniques that are fighting off mealy bugs. It forms a low shrub on skinny branching stems with peeling bark Photo of Aeonium spathulatum by Happenstance thanks!
It is an amazing and highly ornamental plant, but should be confined to a pot in cultivation.
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Most plants similar to this encountered in cultivation are hybrids of it. Hot summer sun will damage Aeonium leaves and some will curl up and in as a protective response. As plants get taller will grow up to 6' tall or more, but usually collapse after that and more leggy, limbs will often start falling off from weight of the rosettes.
Not sure actually why this is called undulatum. That does not mean that these plants are made of armor, and all the normal bugs can do their damage Most are moderately drought tolerant though less so than most might guessmildly frost tolerant some more than othersbut only moderately heat tolerant as well, and dependent on bright light to full sun.
Leaves are rough surfaced and form rosettes about 4"-5" in diameter. Some forms are nearly stemless and others clumping up to 6' tall.
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If information supplied is taken from a book, journal or website, please provide the corresponding reference or website address. Growing these plants in the tropics, the hot deserts or where it snows will be very difficult.
Middle photo is of some plants starting to form crests two photos of rosettes that have nearly no green left in them.
I got it as a dinky succulent natural succulent bonsai with dark leaves forming sparse rosettes of only dinky ovoid succulent leaves each, all pointing upright.
Arkive Buy Seeds and Docs Seeds of wild plants for sale for studies, trials, research, or personal use. It's stems are somewhat silvery and shrubs grow about 3' tall.
Aeonium gomerense in garden, and in plant show- thanks Happenstance and Xenomorph Aeonium goochiae is a pretty rare plant and perhaps not the most ornamental of the Aeoniums.
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My onw Aeonium nobile is a great pot plant being exceptionally drought tolerant for an Aeonium; this Aeonium arboreum can live in this pot for years, but does need regular watering Pot life also means one can move the plants in and out good and bad weather situations.
Aerial roots on Aeonium urbicum and Aeonium haworthii These two shots are of same plant 2' tall Aeonium arboreum 'Atropurpureum' showing dinky root size compared to rest of plant Aeonium stems showing the leaf scars Most Aeoniums are winter growers looking their best when temps are moderate and water plentiful.
This is not a common hybrid in cultivation, but it can be found and makes a great groundcover plant. Aeonium spathulatum is another somewhat rare species in cultivation with spoon-shaped small leaves that curl up in summers.
Leaves are bright, light green and have distinct hairs long the leaf margins. Possibly most plants identified as this are something else, and some plants identified as something else are this.
Aeonium arboreum is one of the more commonly available species, though most plants in cultivation are hybrids of this species.
For unbranching species this means the death of the entire plant and offspring is only created by germination of the seeds. Aeonium cuneatum in botanical gardens Aeonium davidbramwellii is somewhat common in cultivation, but the hybrid 'Sunburst' is by far more common and sold just about anywhere Aeoniums can be purchased.
These plants are fairly easy to grow and more cold hardy than Aeonium arboreum. Aeoniums are ideal pot plants needing very little other that soil for support and water.
Many Aeoniums will produce aerial roots that grow right out of the stems, particularly if the stems are getting long and leggy, or fall over, or are in a cramped pot. These wimpy roots are prone to drying out and many of these plants decline if not keep moist for at least most of the year a few exceptions exist, and those will rot if watered in summers.
The other rosette Crassulaceas have succulent attachments and their being pulled off the stem leaves a divot in the stem. Rosettes can get up to 2' in diameter. This species grows in east Africa and is an extremely variable species.
Aeonium arboreum var holochryson in winter and same plant in summer in middle photo; close up of potted plant on right Variegated Aeonium arboreum on sale table at a plant show Aeonium arboreum 'Atropurpureum' is the same plant but with purplish leaves that fade to green in shade but darken to maroon-purple in sun.
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All of mine survived our 25F freeze with no damage at all I have no personal experience with this species. This is a nearly stemless prolifically offsetting plant with lancelote leaves that end in a point. Unfortunately I nearly baked it to death in full sun and didn't water it near well enough.
Heat damage on Aeonium 'Cyclops' and burned leaves on Aeonium 'Sunburst' These are not cold weather plants however and freezes will damage most species. It grows in small, woody branching stems.
Fortunately it has recovered and is slowly growing back to its former amazing little bonsai shape. But in dry climates they will probably need to be watered frequently or put on drip irrigation. The following article is an introduction, along with some of my own experiences, to these amazing plants.
Rosettes are about 10"" in diameter and have spatulate leaves that do NOT undulate though some hybrids of this do and are often misidentified as this. Huntington garden plants in winter, blooming in spring, and basically dormant in summer Aeonium lindleyi is a moderately rare plant in cultivation with smallish rosettes and slightly sticky leaves.
So during high heat times of year, they may need to be moved indoors in a window indoors in low light is also very difficult for these plants and most will quickly weaken and colors will fade.
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