Succulents that are not cacti include:
- Angelina stonecrop (Sedum rupestre Angelina)
- Autumn Joy stonecrop (Sedum Autumn Joy)
- Chocolate Drop stonecrop (Sedum Chocolate Drop)
- Purple ice plant (Delosperma cooperi)
- Hens and chicks (Sempervivum tectorum)
- Aloe vera (Aloe barbadensis)
- Agave (Agave americana)
Just so, what species is my succulent?
The best way to identify succulents is by their leaf shape and growth habit. Of course, fleshy leaves are what classifies succulents apart from other plants. Some succulent species have fleshy leaves that grow in a rosette shape, giving the plant a spiky look.
Similarly, is aloe vera a succulent or cactus?
Aloe vera plants are succulents, so use a well-draining potting mix, such as those made for cacti and succulents. Do not use gardening soil.
Is aloe a succulent?
As important as choosing the right soil, too much sunlight can kill these plants. And since (as previously noted) aloe plants are succulents—yes, like our beloved bunny succulents—they thrive in partial sunlight.
Desert cacti, forest cacti, and succulents can all be grown together. They make stunning displays for your houseplant collection. They don’t take a lot of care, but you still need to know what they like and need.
Cactus plural: Cacti is a noun. It is the plural form of cactus, which refers to members of a family of spiny plants. Cacti are famous for having sharp spines. They can survive extreme conditions by storing water in their stems for extended periods of time.
Not all succulents are thought to bring good fortune some of them are considered as a symbol of bad luck. Like succulents with thorns should not be placed indoors as they can be a source of bad luck according to the Feng Shui practice. … Placing a thorny succulent in your bedroom causes intimacy issues.