Succulent Gardening: The Art of Nature

A thru Z | Aeonium | Agaves | Aloes | Cactaceae|
Caudiciforms | Cotyledons & Graptos | Cuttings|
Crassulas, Adromischus, Dudleyas + | Echeveria |
Euphorbia/Monadeniums | Ficus & Fockea |
Gasteria & Haworthia | Kalanchoes | Mesembs |
Othonna~Pelargonium | Sansevieria~Sempervivum |
POTS & Supplies | Sedum | Senecio | Specimens |






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IMPORTANT INFORMATION
Our shipping department & growing grounds
are permanently closed

I am grateful for your faith & trust!
We have grown thousands of succulents!

I continue to be passionate about succulents and hope some of my passion has rubbed off on you. Enjoy your plants and our website
until we take it down !


Check Dormancy Table to SEE WHAT'S GROWING & WHAT'S DORMANT
I no longer diagnose what's wrong with plants. For help with a sick succulent, please check
this YouTube playlist or the "Pest and Damage Control" https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLfBjDimnqpMpOQmaoW3QG_mFGi7czFBh4
 
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Euphorbia flanaganii crested

Euphorbia flanaganii, native to South Africa, is one of the "medusoids", or plants forming a central basal "caudex" with "arms" arising from the basal area. This is the cristate form, which forms deep emerald green fan-shaped stems that resemble "green coral". Cristate forms generally occur when injury occurs to the plant at a young age (this damage can be due to insects eating the growing tip, or from many other causes, including a genetic predisposition). In reaction to the "injury", the cells at the tip of the branch where growth occurs begin to multiply at a much faster rate and the normal growing tip "goes crazy", creating fantastic whorls and fans.All Euphorbias contain a white sap that can be irritating to eyes and mucous membranes. Euphorbia flanaganii is also known as the Medusa plant. Hardy to just under 40 degrees f.
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