Succulent Factory

Welcome to the new world of Succulents, with their striking forms, unusual colors, and easy-care reputation, are becoming increasingly Important design elements in many gardens. Whether planted in mass, as specimens in the garden, or featured in containers, they have much to offer landscapers and home gardeners. Succulent plants thrive in sunny, well drained areas with very little maintenance.

At Succulent Factory we thrive to bring the best of Succulent Plants with easy affordable pricing. A great idea for gifting in Corporates and New Hires.

Rare Succulents

Types of Succulents

Succulent Types are listed as below

Sedum

Hoya

Kalanchoe

Echeveria

Aloe Vera

Howarthia

Sempervivium

Cactus

  • Sedum

    Sedum gets its name from the Latin word sedere, which means "to sit". That is an apt description, since many sedum species have an ability to store water in their leaves and stems, enabling them to survive long periods of drought. This characteristic makes them popular garden plants for people looking to provide color during the dry months of summer.

    Sedum plants (also known as stonecrop) are low-maintenance plants that do well in full-sun exposure and very little water. They also have great ornamental appeal and can add beautiful texture and color to your garden beds. If you’ve got a succulent lover on your gift list, consider picking up a sedum for their collection too!

  • Hoya

    Did you know that Hoyas are actually succulents? They're part of the Euphorbia family, and they're native to the tropical forests of Madagascar. The genus name "Hoya" comes from the Latin for "wax", because if you break off one of their stems, you'll see a milky white liquid come out from a small opening in the center. This is a natural defense mechanism against pests that might try to eat them.

    One of the best things about having a Hoya is their unique fragrance - it can fill an entire room with a sweet floral smell that's unlike anything else. Some people say it smells like apples or other fruits, while others describe it as smelling like vanilla or even chocolate!

  • Kalanchoe

    Kalanchoe (pronounced ka-lan-koh-ee) is a genus of flowering succulent that originates in Madagascar and the Comoros Islands. It's famous for its wide variety of leaves, which are usually either green or variegated with white or yellow, in addition to the wide array of colors available in its flowers. The leaves can be a bit thick for container gardening, but Kalanchoe is still commonly used as a houseplant because it tends to grow slowly—in some cases, it can take years for a Kalanchoe to grow from seedling to flowering adult. The flowers tend to last just as long, though they do die off after a while.

    kalanchoe is good for container gardening or hanging baskets. It can even handle full sun if it's placed in warm, dry soil. The flowers range from reds to blues to oranges and yellows. Some even have variegated leaves (a mixture of green and cream stripes). Kalanchoe isn't one single plant; it's actually a huge family with many different types that easily hybridize with each other, so the variations can go on forever!

  • Echeveria

    Echeveria is a genus of succulent plant native to Mexico. It has become well-known for its hardiness and wide variety of shapes and colors. The name "Echeveria" originates from the 18th century Mexican botanist, Ruiz and Pavon, who named the plant after the Mexican official of the same name.

    Echeverias are drought-tolerant, but do best in well-drained soils that contain some organic material. They tolerate sun to partial shade. Some species have been used as ornamental plants, especially in traditional Mexican and Portuguese gardens.

  • Aloe Vera

    Aloe Vera is a type of succulent that is well known for its medicinal properties. It has been used for centuries to treat all kinds of skin issues like sunburn, rashes, burns and cuts. Aloe Vera contains a gel that has been shown to help heal wounds faster, as well as prevents scarring. It also contains anti-inflammatory properties and antimicrobial compounds like pectin, enzymes, and chitins, that give it the ability to fight bacteria and fungi.

    Succulents in general are great at storing moisture and (if you're lucky!) they can live for decades with little care. They make a great houseplant because they don't need a lot of light or water to survive. They are resilient plants that have been used in numerous home decor projects as a way to bring color and life into an otherwise dull space. Some succulents even produce flowers which makes them excellent gifts for friends or family!

  • Howarthia

    Howarthia is an interesting genus of succulent that's very difficult to find for sale and is not well-known among even the most serious succulent lovers. It was named after Frederick Llewellyn Howarth, who collected several species around Cape Town in South Africa back in the 1800s.

    Howarthias are succulent, flowering plants that are closely related to the familiar Begonia. They're native to a variety of South American regions, but have become very popular in their new homes in North America and Europe, where they've been grown for over 400 years.

    These hearty plants can be found in numerous varieties, with many having a rosette shape, although some may have an upright growth pattern. They're most recognized for their unique blooms—the flowers come in several different colors and shapes, including white, yellow, red and pink. Depending on the species and variety, they may look like pea pods or like little sausages—these tubular blooms can reach anywhere from 1/2" to 2" in length. The succulent plant itself is often bright green or sometimes even purple-tinged.

  • Sempervivium

    It's fitting that sempervivium is Latin for "always alive," because this flowering succulent is always well-behaved. It blooms at the beginning of winter and into the spring, giving you a burst of color right when you need it most. It's also low maintenance: your sempervivium only needs to be watered once a month, and even then, you can water it less frequently than that if the soil feels dry. It's also tough as nails—it can go months without water and still survive.

    Semperviviums are easy to grow indoors or out, so long as they have adequate sunlight. They can be used in planters or hung from walls—even if you don't have a green thumb, you'll have no trouble keeping semperviviums alive.

  • Cacti

    Succulents are a natural way to bring a bit of the desert into your home, but if nature has its way, these beautiful plants will eventually grow too big for their pots and become root-bound. When that happens, they can be easily transplanted into another pot or even repotted into the ground. But if you want to keep them potted until then, cacti are the perfect addition to your collection of houseplants.

    Cacti are native to all sorts of desert environments, so they're able to withstand far less water than most other houseplants—though you should still check their soil regularly. In fact, cacti actually have roots that store water, which makes them especially good at surviving long periods without rainfall. Though they have spines that look like thorns, they don't pose much of a threat to humans and shouldn't bother your skin at all. Cacti have a unique shape because they are able to photosynthesize in extremely low light situations. A lot of them also grow flat and wide for this reason—they need to maximize their surface area in order to capture what little sun is available to them in their desert home.

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