Larger Echeveria (Echeveria Blue Curls) Garden Blog

We believe that echeveria can be classified in three different size categories. Small: echeveria lola, echeveria decora,echeveria glauca, echeveria harmsii, echeveria violet queen, medium: echeveria agavoides, echeveria black knight,echeveria blue sky, echeveria imbricata, echeveria perle von nernberg, echeveria subsessilis, or large: echeveria blue curls, echeveria etna, echeveria mauna loa, and echeveria subrigida. Of course, within these three classifications, there will be variance between the plants, but its a good general rule. Always take into consideration the application of the plant, or it’s size. The larger echeveria can be used as a single, focal point, in a lower succulent garden, or the larger echeveria can be used as accents to even larger plants (aloe bainseii) in a larger garden. The same plant can have many different applications.

More Succulent Tips

Echeveria Afterglow

The Afterglow is a unique and striking plant, growing very well in full sun. The short, pink, rosette forming leaves will gain a soft powdery coating adding to their 'glowing' appearance. A relatively quick grower in the spring and summer, but very slow through the...

Desert Rose

Adenium obesum is a succulent member of the Oleander family. It originates in East Africa, from regions where it rains frequently in the summer, but is very dry in winter. It blooms in the early spring, and again in the fall. The Desert Rose needs a nice dry soil mix,...

Black Rose Aeonium

A great way to bring some soft height into a design. These plants are truly amazing. The name Aeonium ‘Zwartkop’ comes from the dutch translation of “black head”, but it is also thought to have been of a German hybridization going under the name ‘Schwartzkopf’. Plants...

Carunculations (Echeveria Etna)

Named after the most active and violent volcano in all of  europe. Sicily’s Mt. Etna has been active for over a million years and is still erupting today. The word ‘etna’ is derived from the phoenician word meaning “furnace”. This particular echeveria is not the first...

Sunburst Aeonium

Aeonium Sunburst varies a great deal from plant to plant. Some will grow on strong sturdy stems as singular plants, while others will produce many offsets and grow into unique character pieces. Even the variegation of each sunburst is different from plant to plant....

Blue Elf Aloe

Aloe Blue Elf is one of a few hundred aloes in cultivation today, however, it is one of few that is spineless. The soft tips of this aloe are wispy and gentle to the touch. So often a concern with succulents are their defensive spines. The majority of the succulents...

Aeonium Urbicum

Graptopetalum paraguayensis , or the "ghost plant", is a great, trailing, wandering, ground cover. We love the colors that this plant brings out in a design, complementing the blues, pinks, and purples that so many of the gorgeous succulents have to offer. Each plant...

Aeonium Kiwi

Are we able to refer to an aeonium as a bush? or a shrub? If so, the aeonium kiwi may be the most brilliant shrubbing aeonium available. While the garnet, and suncup, both tend to mound, the tricolor, vibrant hues, of the kiwi are for plant lovers everywhere, not just...

Aloe Hybrid Sunset

Lighting is everything with viewing some of these new cultivars. A photo taken during the middle of the day, versus at sunset, can produce two distinctly different plants. Agave Blue Glow is a terrific example of how different viewing times can lend different...

Echeveria Agavoides “Wax Agave”

There are a number of different hybrids of Echeveria Agavoides, Lipstick, Maria, Prolifera, Ebony, Christmas, and Macabea, are all examples of plants that look similar, but aren’t quite the same. While they’re all relatively hardy, some a bit more than others, the...

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