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Echeveria Succulents, They are So Beautiful!

Knowing the Echeveria history makes it easier to appreciate how these wild plants from Central America became popular and loved in gardens and homes everywhere.

Echeveria succulents, also called “Mexican Hens and Chicks”, come from semi-desert areas in Central America, Mexico, and northwestern South America.

The name Echeveria was given by the French botanist Augustin Pyramus de Candolle, in honor of the Mexican botanical artist Atanasio Echeverría y Godoy.

Echeveria became popular in Europe and the United States as decorative plants. Their easy care and beautiful look made them favorites for gardeners and plant lovers.

In recent years, creating hybrids has given us many new Echeveria types with unique colors and shapes. Today, Echeveria succulents are loved by plant collectors and hobbyists all over the world for their beauty and easy care.

Echeverias are often used in pretty arrangements, rock gardens, and as potted plants indoors and outdoors. In some cultures, they stand for lasting love because they are tough and live a long time.

And how many Echeveria Varieties are there? The Echeveria plant family has quite a few, over 150, and each one has its own unique charm.

Let's have a look at some of the most wonderful and popular Echeveria in the world of succulents!


  1. Echeveria Agavoides (Lipstick Echeveria)

  2. Echeveria Agavoides Succulent Plant

  3. This succulent is famous for its bright green, triangular leaves with red tips. The contrasting colors make it a favorite among succulent lovers.

  4. These succulents have unique red or pink edges, giving them a special look. They also produce pretty flowers on tall stalks, making them even more delightful and lovely.

  5. Echeveria Pulidonis (Pulido's Echeveria)

    Echeveria Pulidonis succulent plant

  6. A rosette-shaped succulent with blue-green leaves and red-pink edges. Its small size and bright colors make it a favorite for both indoor and outdoor gardens. It's a lovely addition to any succulent collection.

  7. Its bright colors, small size, and easy care make it a great choice for both beginners and experienced succulent lovers.

  8. Echeveria Imbricata (Blue Rose Echeveria)

    Blue Rose Echeveria succulent plant

  9. As its name suggests, this succulent looks like a lovely blue rose. Its leaves are tightly packed in a rosette, creating a beautiful spiral shape.

    This beautiful succulent is loved by succulent fans for its rosette shape and striking blue-green leaves. Its small size makes it a great choice for both beginners and experienced growers. This succulent adds charm to any indoor or outdoor space!

  10. Echeveria Runyonii (Topsy Turvy)

  11. Runyonii Echeveria - Topsy Turvy Succulent Plant

  12. Now, this succulent is a bit playful. Topsy Turvy stands out because of its unique leaf arrangement. The thick, spoon-shaped leaves look upside-down and have a silvery-blue color, giving the plant a cool and enchanting look.

    The Echeveria Runyoni is a charming succulent that adds a playful touch to any collection. Its unique look and easy care make it a favorite among succulent lovers. Enjoy the fun and quirky presence of Topsy Turvy Succulent in your indoor or outdoor garden!

  13. Echeveria Perle Von Nurnberg

  14. Perle Von Nurnberg Echeveria Succulent Plant

  15. This Echeveria has beautiful pastel colors, from lavender to pink. Its leaves are often covered in a soft, powdery coating, making it even more charming.

    Echeveria Perle Von Nurnberg is a hybrid succulent. It's loved for its beautiful colors and pretty rosette shape. Its small size makes it a great pick for both beginners and experienced succulent lovers. This charming succulent adds beauty to any indoor or outdoor space!

  16. Echeveria Derenbergii (Painted Lady)

    Painted Lady Echeveria Succulent plant


  1. Echeveria Derenbergii is a succulent known for its beautiful features and lovely colors. The mix of colors gives the plant a soft and pretty look.

    Delicate and charming, this succulent has slender, pointed leaves that are pale green with pinkish-red edges. Echeveria Derenbergii is also know as an Afterglow.  The elegance of the Painted Lady will benefit both your indoor and outdoor space!

  2. Echeveria Gibbiflora (Ruffled Echeveria)

    Ruffled Echeveria Succulent Plant

  3. As the name suggests, the leaves of this succulent have a ruffled or wavy look, which adds a nice texture to your succulent collection.

  4. The leaves of this succulent are arranged in a rosette shape and come in colors from green to bluish-green, sometimes with a hint of red on the edges. The Ruffled Echeveria stands out and adds interest to your succulent collection. With proper care, you can enjoy its unique beauty in your indoor or outdoor space.

    Echeveria Agnes (Black Prince)

    Black Prince Echeveria Succulent Plant

  5. The Black Prince Echeveria is known for its dark and dramatic look. If you love darker colors, the Black Prince is perfect for you! Its deep burgundy, almost black leaves make a bold contrast in any arrangement.

    It's a captivating succulent that adds a touch of mystery to any collection. With its dark colors and compact size, it's sure to stand out in your indoor or outdoor space. Enjoy the enchanting beauty of the Black Prince succulent plant.

  6. Echeveria Setosa (Mexican Firecracker)

    Fuzzy and fabulous, this succulent stands out with its hairy leaves. The bright red tips even make it look a bit like a firecracker.

    Echeveria Setosa is a lively succulent that adds color and texture to any succulent collection. With its fuzzy leaves and bright tips, it's sure to stand out in your indoor or outdoor space. Enjoy the vibrant beauty of the Mexican Firecracker in your garden!

  7. Echeveria Purpusorum

    Echeveria Purpusorum Succulent Plant

  8. Compact and cute, the Purpusorum has small rosettes with pointy leaves. Its green leaves with reddish tips make it a charming addition to any succulent garden..

    Echeveria Purpusorum is a small and charming succulent that adds elegance to any collection. With its unique leaf patterns and small size, it's perfect for adding beauty to small spaces. Enjoy the delightful Echeveria Purpusorum in your indoor or outdoor garden!

Echeveria Succulents are so vibrant and colorful. They're also relatively easy to care for.

Here are some basic Echeveria care tips for these charming plants:

Succulent Light Needs: Echeverias love bright, indirect light. Place them in spots give them at least 6 hours of sunlight each day. Indoors, a south or west-facing window is perfect. Outdoors, place them in well-lit areas but protect them from the intense afternoon sun, especially in hot weather.

Succulent Soil Mix: Echeverias need soil that drains well. Use a succulent mix or make your own by mixing potting soil with perlite or coarse sand. This helps prevent root rot by ensuring water doesn't stay around the roots.

Succulent Watering Tips: Echeverias are drought-tolerant plants and don't need much water and too much can be a problem. Let the soil dry out completely before watering again. When you do water, make sure it soaks through to the roots. Water less during the winter when they're not growing as much. Always empty any water that collects in saucers under the pots to keep the roots dry.

Succulent Temperature Tolerance: Echeverias like warm weather and they can handle a little frost, but it's best to keep them away from extreme cold for too long. They grow best in temperatures between 65°F and 75°F (18°C to 24°C).

Humidity: Echeverias like low humidity. They do well in normal indoor humidity but don't put them in very humid places, as this can cause fungus problems.

Fertilization: In the growing season, which is spring and summer, feed your Echeverias with a diluted, balanced, liquid fertilizer every 2-4 weeks. Fertilizing during fall and winter when the plants are resting is not required.

Pruning: Use clean, sharp scissors to cut off dead or damaged leaves at the base of your plants. This keeps your succulent looking good and helps prevent problems.

Propagation MethodsEcheverias can be propagated easily from baby plants (offsets) or leaf cuttings. Let the offsets grow a bit, then gently separate them. For leaf cuttings, let the cut ends dry out before planting them in well-draining soil.

How to Grow Succulents from Leaves

How to Grow Succulents from Seeds

Pests and Diseases: Watch for common succulent pests like aphids and mealybugs. If you see any, treat them quickly with insecticidal soap or neem oil. Make sure your plants get good air circulation to avoid fungus. If your Echeveria looks like it's rotting, cut back on watering and improve drainage with well draining soil.

Container Gardening: If your Echeverias are growing in succulent pots, make sure the pots have drainage holes. This lets extra water escape and keeps the soil from getting too wet. Use well-draining soil and pick pots that give the plants room to grow.

By following these simple succulent tips, you can keep your Echeveria varieties healthy and happy, whether they are indoors or outdoors. Enjoy the beauty of these wonderful plants!

The world of succulents is big and full of stunning choices. Each type has its own charm, and the fun is in finding the one (or ones) that you love.

Happy Succulent Discovering!

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