Echeveria Succulents Assorted, 2" pot, (2 Day Shipping Included in Price)

Color, texture, and shape are a few of the qualities that make the many different species of Echeveria so unique.  Echeverias are very drought tolerant and can adapt to different light conditions.  Echeveria are full sun plants but can live inside as house plants as long as they get plenty of light.  They prefer a well drained growing environment so that they can become fairly dry between waterings.  Try to avoid drastic climate changes and over watering and your plant should grow very well.  Protect your echeveria plants from frost and below freezing temperatures. Varieties included are based on availability. Grower pot width is same inch size listed in product title. Easy care, low maintenance. Plants need to be watered every 2-4 weeks when soil feels dry. Bright, filtered light is best. SUCCULENT CARE. We’re not kidding when we say succulents are foolproof plants, but there are two key things to consider when bringing them home. How much water do succulents need. Not much. A thorough watering every two to four weeks is plenty. Consider factors that affect your home’s humidity, like your local climate and the time of year, when determining a watering schedule for your plant. Succulents will be thirsty in hot summer months but can go several weeks between watering in winter (their dormant season). The best thing to do is check the soil every few weeks. If it’s totally dried out, go ahead and water. If not, hold off on the extra H2O. The worst thing you can do is OVER water these juicy plants. Resist the urge to douse them once a week like your other house plants. How much light do succulents need. Succulents thrive in hot places with plenty of sunshine (read: the desert), so a sunny windowsill is the best place for your indoor terrarium or container garden. Your plant will be happy as long as you can give it bright, filtered light for at least four to six hours daily. If your space is very dimly light and there’s no sunny window in sight, consider choosing an aloe, haworthia or euphorbia species that can thrive in lower light conditions. Wait, what about fertilizer for my succulents? Fertilizing isn’t totally necessary, but it will help your slow-growing succulent get bigger more quickly than watering alone. A general purpose 20-20-20 fertilizer will do the trick. Cut it to one-fourth strength and use with every watering from March through mid-September.

USDA Plant Hardiness Zone MapThe USDA Hardiness Zone Map divides North America into 11 separate zones; each zone is 10°F warmer (or colder) in an average winter than the adjacent zone. To find your USDA Hardiness Zone, use the map above or enter your zip code here: USDA Hardiness Zone Finder.

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