Sedum adolphii has typical watering needs for a succulent. It’s best to use the “soak and dry” method, and allow the soil to dry out completely between waterings.
Simply so, how much sun do sedum Adolphii need?
Light and Temperature
A light loving plant, golden sedum enjoys full sun or partial shade. It should ideally get at least six hours of sun exposure a day. The leaves also take on a slightly reddish-orange or gold tint when exposed to strong light.
One may also ask, how do you take care of golden glow?
As a soft succulent, Golden Glow needs protection from hard frosts and heavy rains. Growers in hardiness zone 8 and below can bring it indoors to overwinter near a sunny window or under a grow light. Water deeply when the soil is completely dry and be sure to use well-draining pots and soil.
Can sedum be an indoor plant?
Sedum is quickly becoming a popular indoor plant. Even in the poorest of conditions, stonecrop will tolerate an indoor environment. A bit of extra care can help the sedum to thrive indoors. Sedum needs full sun and warmth to grow well.
Sedum album has white flowers and green foliage that turns reddish in autumn. It blooms in summer and is an excellent ground cover for thin, poor soils or rocky embankments.
Light Shade to Full Sun. Sedum nussbaumerianum ‘Coppertone Stonecrop’ do best in areas that receive plenty of bright, partial sunlight. They can also tolerate full sun but needs to be acclimated to full sun in the beginning to prevent sunburn. They achieve their coppery-orange hue from increased sun exposure.
It thrives in sunny locations and pots and soil with excellent drainage. Water deeply and only when the soil is completely dry. Over time, it can grow trailing, bare stems up to 8.0″ under each rosette. Fortunately, ‘Opalina’ is easy to propagate and will stay compact with a quick trim.
Fast-growing, and colorful, ‘Angelina’ Creeping Sedum (Sedum rupestre) adds a dazzling highlight with colors from chartreuse to golden yellow. Easy to grow, it will spread quickly as a drought-tolerant groundcover. Bright yellow star-like flowers bloom in summer and foliage turns golden-orange in autumn.
The size and growth rate of a given plant depends on climate, soil type, watering, and fertilization. Slow varieties will stay nice and small in a pot, whereas fast, ground cover varieties like Sedum can spread up to 1″ a month in the growing season.
One of the simplest ways to propagate Sedums is to take a cutting from the tip of a plant and simply stick it in the soil. Take a 6-inch (15 cm) tip cutting from a healthy plant and remove the lower leaves. Fill a pot with damp sand and stick the bottom half of the Sedum tips in the soil.