Echeveria Tolimanensis

Echeveria Tolimanensis Image

Echeveria Tolimanensis is a unique-looking succulent coming from Mexican lands. If you are thinking about bringing this echeveria to your home or garden look no further! In this article, you’ll find everything you need to know!

Physical Characteristics

echeveria tolimanensis physical characteristics

Echeveria Tolimanensis has lance-shaped, silvery-green leaves. They are covered with wax known as farina, which protects them from excessive sunlight and helps them store water.

Blooming season of Echeveria Tolimanensis occurs during late spring and early summer. During this period, you’ll see bell-shaped flowers varying in color. Healthy flowers are pink, red or coral.

Images from the community

Echeveria Tolimanensis Care

Sunlight: Echeveria Tolimanensis should receive at least 6 hours of bright, direct sunlight every day. If you don’t provide enough sun, the stems may become leggy. Put this echeveria under shade during afternoon hours – harsh sun can cause sunburn.

Temperature: Everything between 65°F to 75°F is great for Echeveria Tolimanensis’ growth. It’s not cold hardy and doesn’t like to be exposed to extreme heat too long. Prolonged exposure to these conditions can cause wilting, brown and yellow leaves.

Water: Water when soil feels dry. How fast soil will dry out depends on the season. It will dry out faster during active growing season(spring and summer), so water it approx. every 2-3 weeks. During winter, it will need more time, so water it every 4-6 weeks. Water thoroughly, around the base of the plant. Avoid watering the leaves.

Soil: Get a soil that drains well. If excess water stays around the roots of your echeveria they may start to rot. You can make your own well-draining soil or simply get succulent or cactus potting mix.

Fertilizer: Use diluted fertilizer for succulents every 4-6 weeks during active growing season only. Make sure to water your succulents before applying fertilizer. Water will make nutrients spread evenly between the roots.

Growth

Repot once every 1-2 years or even before if you notice that your Echeveria Tolimanensis has outgrown its pot or became sick. Always water 1-2 days before transplanting your succulents.

When you are ready to repot your echeveria, remove it from its current pot and cut away damaged or dead roots. Fill new, one-size bigger pot with well-draining soil and plant your echeveria in it. After repotting, let your echeveria settle. Water it lightly, and place it under bright, indirect sunlight for a couple of days.

If you notice yellowing or diseased leaves make sure to cut them. You’ll prevent the spread of possible disease on other parts of your echeveria. Leggy stems can be trimmed back too for better appearance. After blooming, spent flowers serve no purpose, so you will do your echeveria a favor by cutting them.

Echeveria Tolimanensis will start to produce offsets after some time. You can remove them from soil and let them dry for 1-2 days before planting them. Until their root system develops, water them lightly and place them under bright, indirect sunlight.

You can multiply Echeveria Tolimanensis through leaf cuttings too. Simply cut a healthy leaf and let it dry. Plant it after and water lightly until roots develop. Also, during this period make sure to provide bright, indirect sunlight.

Commonly asked questions about Echeveria Tolimanensis

A thread from u/Snow_Leaf: “What’s this crusty white aggregate on my variegated echeveria suyon? Tried using a qtip with alcohol jnc and nothing happened.

Answer: Scars can be a sign of overwatering. Leaves store water, that’s why they are thick. They stretched because of too much water in them.

echeveria tolimanensis with streched leaves

Succulent City chief editor

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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