Agave tequilana ‘Blue Agave‘
Probably best known of all blue succulents, Agave tequilana “Blue Agave” is a spectacular evergreen succulent native to Mexico. Its four-foot long lance-shaped leaves are blue-grey and have a brown central spine and sharp small spines at the edge of the leaves.
Then, are any succulents blue?
Succulent comes in a tremendous number of shapes, sizes, and colors, but the most likely to make an impact are blue succulents. They create a perfect foil for other varieties and lend a cool aspect to a dish garden or outdoor space.
Moreover, what kind of succulent has flowers?
Most echeverias bloom in late spring to early summer but are known to blossom in fall as well. Aloe vera typically blooms in summer, but can certainly blossom at other times of the year – several blossom in autumn and winter. Jade, kalanchoe, rhipsalis, and some hoya also bloom in autumn and winter.
Why are some succulents blue?
Blue varieties of succulent have a different type of chlorophyll which refracts sunlight with a blue-green tone. Adding to certain pigment differences in the skin, the overall effect is a blue plant. It is quite common to hybridize and graft certain succulents.
Allowing a few days of the same amount of sunlight exposure will give your succulent a better chance of adapting without being stressed too much. As you increase the sunlight exposure, you will start to notice some red, yellow, purple, or blue appearing in the leaves of your succulent.
They do not exist.
They need bright sunlight, good drainage, and infrequent water to prevent rot. Pick containers with drainage holes and use well-draining cactus and succulent soil with 50% to 70% mineral grit such as coarse sand, pumice, or perlite.
Sedeveria plants are lovely small succulents resulting from a cross between two other types of succulents, Sedum and Echeveria. Whether you are growing sedeveria or just considering growing these succulents, you’ll need some information about their needs and how to meet them. Read on for tips on sedeveria plant care.