The plants should have a “callous” on them, meaning that the bottom of the plant has dried out. This forms a few days after cutting the succulent, so you should wait a few days before planting freshly cut succulents.
Moreover, when should I plant my cuttings?
The rule of thumb is to wait six weeks from the time the plants first make leaves in spring. Once full leaves appear you have to give the plants six weeks to put on new growth, then that new growth has to harden off just a bit before it will be strong enough to stand on its own as a softwood cutting.
Correspondingly, can you put succulent cuttings straight into soil?
Soil: Once the stems have calloused, fill a shallow tray with well-draining cactus/succulent soil and place the cuttings on top. Within a few weeks, roots and tiny plants will begin to grow from the base of the cuttings. … Allow your propagated succulents to take root, then they can be replanted as desired.
Can I cut my succulent and replant it?
Even if you cut off one of their branches, they will find a way to continue living. Yes, you can cut off, or prune, a piece of a succulent and replant it. And with the proper living conditions, the pruned piece of succulent will take to its new home and grown into a full-fledged succulent.
If you root your cutting in water, it develops roots that are best adapted to get what they need from water rather than from soil, Clark pointed out. If you move the plant immediately from water to soil, the plant may be stressed. Instead, add a small amount of soil to the water that you’re using to root your cutting.
Philodendrons, begonias, tradescantia, pilea, peperomias, ctenanthe (but sadly not calathea) and rhipsalis are just a few of the types that will readily root in water. In general, cuttings should be 10-15cm long – larger cuttings may take, but the ratio of stem to root often makes for a weak plant.