Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’

Echeveria 'Blue Curls' Image

Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ is a mesmerizing succulent variety that captivates with its distinctive curling leaves and stunning blue-green coloration. This succulent has become a favorite among succulent enthusiasts and collectors with its elegant rosette form and delicate curling tips. This article will explore the exceptional features, cultivation tips, and common questions about Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’.

Physical Appearance

Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ has thick and blue-green leaves with curly edges. You can see it that wavy. The edges sometimes can be pink or red when the plant receives a lot of sun. These leaves can hold water and photosynthesis to convert light energy into nutrients for this plant.

Let’s have a look at Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ flowers. They look like tiny bells. The reddish-pink color covers the flower’s surface. These flowers grow on long stems. They often show up in the summer. The flowering period usually lasts several weeks.

Plant Physical Part of Echeveria 'Blue Curls' Image

Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ has a shallow root system that spreads near the soil surface instead of growing deeply. These roots are good at absorbing water and nutrients from the soil. Finding a water source is another role that these roots can do. However, they can be damaged easily, so handling the plant gently during repotting is important.

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Cultivation Tips for Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’:

Lighting: Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ thrives in bright, indirect sunlight. Please avoid harsh or intense sunlight because it can impact your leaf’s surface. Place it where it can receive at least six hours of sunlight daily. If growing indoors, position it near a sunny window or provide grow lights for at least 12 hours and the maximum is 14 hours.

Soil and Watering: Use a kind of soil that drains water well. This will help your succulent not to suffer root rot. Water ‘Blue Curls’ thoroughly until the water flows out the drainage hole. Wait for the soil to dry out between watering sessions, adjusting the frequency based on environmental conditions. However, normally, in growing seasons is once every 2 to 3 weeks, and in dormant seasons is once a month or even less.

Temperature: Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’ prefers moderate temperatures ranging from 18°C to 27°C. Protect it from freezing temperatures and extreme heat. This succulent does well in USDA hardiness zones 9 to 11.

Propagation: You can use offsets or leaf cutting methods to make more of them. Gently separate the offsets from the main plant or select a healthy leaf and allow it to callus before planting it in well-draining soil. Provide indirect light and mist the soil occasionally until new growth emerges.

DO YOU KNOW? Caring (propagating, pruning/trimming, beheading, watering, …) is a set of skills that is widely applicable to succulents. Read the in-depth guide here >>

Richard Miller – Succulent City

Commonly Asked Questions About Echeveria ‘Blue Curls’

A thread from u/ansust: “Need some help with the props on my Echeveria ’blue curls’ stem. Lately they’ve stopped growing and started shriveling. I water maybe every other week and they are under a grow light for 13 hours. Should I put them in a shadier spot? Water more?”

Answer: I think your succulent needs more water and put them in a shadier spot. Because the only nutrition source is from watering and the soil, the plant takes a larger amount than normal until it gets new pups.

To delve deeper into the fascinating world of Echeveria and expand your knowledge about these captivating succulents, click here :

Succulent City chief editor

ABOUT ME

Succulent City

Hey everyone! Welcome to Succulent City! We are all about succulents, cacti, and a bit about air plants. Ten years back, in 2013, we began the journey with succulents. It started as a simple hobby, crafting and selling charming succulent-themed pins and decorations. But as time passed, our fascination with these remarkable plants grew, and we gained extensive knowledge about them. Therefore, Succulent City is the blog as you see it is now. Enjoy your visit and happly planting!

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Posted in Succulents