Some retail labels on Echeveria Neon Breaker pots state that propagation is prohibited. Strictly speaking, this means that the only way to propagate it would be through natural pollination. The plant will not come true from seed if it is a hybrid.
In this regard, how do you care for a neon breaker?
Make sure to place your succulent in an area that will receive a good amount of sunlight, but keep in mind to let your plant have a bit of shade or indirect sun to keep its fleshy leaves from burning and scarring. ‘Neon Breakers’ (PP21406) continues to be an outstanding addition to any succulent garden.
People also ask, how do you propagate blue frills?
Most Echeveria can be easily propagated from leaf cuttings, although a few are better from seeds or stem cuttings. To propagate a leaf cutting, place the individual leaf in a succulent or cacti mix and cover the dish until the new plant sprouts.
How do you care for Perle von Nurnberg?
‘Perle von Nurnberg’ can grow to about 6.0″ wide if given plenty of sunlight and great drainage. Pick pots with drainage holes and fill them with a gritty soil like cactus / succulent potting mix. It does need protection from frost but will grow well indoors if kept near a sunny window or under a grow light.
Aeonium ‘Kiwi’ (Kiwi Aeonium) – This succulent forms rosettes of fleshy, spoon-shaped leaves that are brilliantly colored. The leaves in the center are pale yellow and progressively the leaves get greener to the outside of the rosette. The edges of the leaves are red. Yellow flowers bloom in the summer.
Both types of succulents are known for beautiful rosettes, thick leaves, and spring flowering. Echeveria is best identified by its rosettes on short stalks and spoon-shaped leaves. Graptopetalum is best identified by the trailing vines of rosettes that grow on long stalks and stems.
‘Opalina’ is not cold hardy, so if you live in a zone that gets colder than 20° F (-6.7° C), it’s best to plant this succulent in a container that can be brought indoors. It does well in full to partial sun, but can also be grown indoors. Plant in an area of your garden that gets 6 hours of sunlight a day.
Graptosedum is a classic that’s fun and easy to grow. Yes, the name sounds like grapes, but this succulent actually resembles Echeveria. Graptosedum’s compact leaves spiral around the stem and create rosettes at the top. It comes in a wide array of hues from purple to orange to white.