Yucca Rostrata Succulent for Sale from Orange County Wholesale Nursery

Colors are fun to play with in the garden. Use the blue leaves of the Yucca Rostrata to transition to a blue hued garden. Focus on the Rostrata for a focal point, an Agave ‘Blue Glow’ or ‘Celsii Nova’ for medium height, and finish off with Sedum Clavatum and Turquoise river rocks. Easily one of our favorite drought tolerant plants. The Yucca Rostrata, or the Big Bend Yucca, is an extremely slow growing yucca from western Texas and Northern Mexico, receiving its common name from the region. Its beautiful blue grey foliage radiates spherically around the center trunk, like an exploding star. Each spear like leaf is stiff, and carries a slight yellow margin. In late spring, like most yuccas, large white flowers appear on mature plants. Warm, hot, sunny, well drained areas will give you immediate satisfaction with this plant. Extremely hardy, even preferring acidic soil, and tolerant to around zero degrees.

More Succulent Tips

Yucca Rostrata

Colors are fun to play with in the garden. Use the blue leaves of the Yucca Rostrata to transition to a blue hued garden. Focus on the Rostrata for a focal point, an Agave ‘Blue Glow’ or ‘Celsii Nova’ for medium height, and finish off with Sedum Clavatum and Turquoise...
Read More

Agave Guiengola ‘Creme Brulee’

Agave ‘Creme Brulee’ is the variegated form of an Agave Guiengola, the “Whales Tail” agave. Succulents are able to store water in their leaves, stems, and roots, giving them their fleshy appearance. The massive, fleshy, leaves of the Agave Guiengola and its variegated...
Read More

Century Plant Agave Americana

The Century Plant, Blue Agave, or Agave Americana, are some of the largest in the agave family and are recognizable anywhere. Comically named the century plant, it truly only lives 10 - 30 years. The large sword shaped, gray-green leaves spread open in a rosette up to...
Read More

Century Plants

A common misconception about agave is that they flower every 100 years. “The Century Plant” is the common name given to Agave Americana, and some of its variegated counter parts, Agave Americana Variegata, and Agave Americana Medio-Picta ‘Alba’ are just a couple. The...
Read More

An Aeoniums Abilities

Aeoniums are some of the most gorgeous plants available, succulent or not. They fit a number of landscape themes and can be used for their vibrant colors, varying shapes, beautiful rosettes, as much as their low water needs. Tall, short, purple, green, we grow only a...
Read More

Sedum Spectabile

There are well over 500 varieties of sedum. Everything from large, blooming, showy sedum, to houseplants, and smaller trailing ground covers. Many of the common drought tolerant sedum are the smaller, more boutique variety, but this showy sedum can grow quite tall....
Read More

Saguaro and Cardon

The Carnegiea Gigantea, “Saguaro”, and Pachycereus Pringlei, “Cardon”, are very similar cactus with extremely dissimilar growth rates. The Saguaro can grow over 50’ tall with many branching arms, but it may take up to 75 years for it to develop it’s arms, and some...
Read More

Echeveria (Ech-e-ver-ia)

Echeveria is a rather large genius of succulents, with a wide spectrum of colors and sizes that all have showy rosettes. Because of the rosette forming nature of these plants they were first classified as Sempervivum, but in 1828 the genus was named after Antanasio...
Read More

Water your succulents

While cactus thrive on neglect and truly don’t need much water, succulents actually prefer regular water to look their best. While they will still be able to survive periods of drought, keep them irrigated regular for that full, lush, look. The first step to determine...
Read More

Agave Gypsophila

The Fan Aloe, or Aloe Plicatilis, is an extremely branching, highly variable, and thus exceedingly unique plant. Growing as a multi branched shrub, or even a small tree, with specimens reaching 10’-15’ tall! Each stem has its own cluster of individual leaves that run...
Read More

Visit Us Today

See Locations

Want to Learn more?

Contact Us