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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email us with your telephone number and your offer

IMPORTANT INFORMATION:
We don't have a lot of plants so...
*Available plants are listed on our
A thru Z, Echeveria and Specimen pages.
Please just click the links above on our
Catalogue pages.*
Our minimum order shipped is $50.
To Order plants, email your list with
your address we'll check availability and
& we'll send you a PayPal invoice

Send an email to: succulentsus@gmail.com
or call 858 342 9781 for an appointment



Thank you from Tina & Joe

MAY OUR PLANTS GROW WITH YOU!

Check Dormancy Table to SEE WHAT'S GROWING & WHAT'S DORMANT
For help with a sick succulent plant, please check the internet.
We no longer diagnose sick plants.

My instagram link

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click to go back to Senecios

Senecio kleinia

Senecio kleinia, A succulent sparingly branched winter growing shrub with gray bark on thick articulated (with constrictions like a sausage) stems that can grow to 6 to 10 feet tall and wide but usually seen in cultivation in the 4 to 5 foot range. It has narrow 3 to 5 inch long gray-green leaves near the branch tips that come directly on the stems without a petiole. Small whitish yellow fragrant flowers appear in later spring to summer on terminal short branched corymbs followed by white fluffy seed heads. Plant in full sun in a well-drained soil and irrigate infrequently if at all in California coastal gardens, though some irrigation and feeding will keep foliage lush on this dry season dormant plant. It is frost hardy to 28 °F. A strange and attractive plant that needs little care and is great when used with other dry growing succulents or winter growing shrubs. It was originally introduced into cultivation by James Garret of England in 1593. Early on it was called the African Tree Groundsel, though it actually originated from the Canary Islands, where it grows on rocky coastal slopes. 

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