Echeveria Tippy :- Echeveria ‘Tippy’ is a known hybrid cross between the Echeveria Derenbergii and Echeveria Agavoides . Echeveria ‘Tippy’ is an evergreen, succulent plant up to 6 inches (15 cm) tall, with bluish-green leaves and prominent, pink tips–giving them their name. The rosettes are very pretty and up to 6 in inches (15 cm) in diameter. The flowers are orange and bell-shaped. Echeveria ‘Tippy’ can be quite beautiful when it is well-taken care of.
Pachyphytum Moonstone :- Pachyphytum Oviferum or commonly referred to as moonstones, is a succulent that can be a captivating addition to your plant’s collection. Boasting silvery, chubby leaves, this plant has unique and attractive aesthetics and can appear strikingly beautiful whether you plant them in your garden or containers. Like other succulents, Pachyphytum Oviferum can be a hassle-free plant if you provide them with right growing conditions. So, if you are thinking to add these incredible succulents in your home, make sure to give them the right amount of moisture, enough light, and the right soil. Here is a guide for taking proper care of moonstones. To plant your Pachyphytum Oviferum, choose a sunny spot in your garden that gets full sun all year-round. However, if your area experience intensely hot summers, pick a spot that receives dappled shade during afternoons in summers. Mix equal parts of compost and sand or pumice in the area to a depth of 10-12 inches where you will be planting Pachyphytum Oviferum. Using this mix will protect the roots of your succulents from damage since water will not stand in such a soil. After planting your moonstone, water your succulent when the topsoil feels dry. Keep in mind that overwatering will lead your plant’s root to rot.
Sedum Dasyphyllum Minor :- Sedum dasyphyllum ‘Minor’ is a small succulent shrub with opposite, blue-green and purple (more purple in the sun) leaves and creeping stems forming shrubs.The blooms are white and small with little black dots on the petals and green ovaries. Sedum plant needs more water in the spring and summer, but you can allow the topsoil to become slightly dry between each watering. During the winter season, reduce watering.