6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted And cake Decorations

It is safe to say succulents have stolen the show as far as houseplants go. Know of any avid gardener without an idea of what succulents are? Thought so.

And now the same hardy lot is advancing to a new frontier – succulent cakes. We’re used to the toppings being in the shape of petals and bouquets. For how long has that been the case?

Not clear. Here’s what’s clear: the flowers are getting edged out by succulents. And honestly, they are far more drool-inducing than any bloom you can think of. Don’t believe it?

Have a sight feast with the following picks of succulent cakes.

1. A Cake With Nothing on (Except Succulent Toppings)

Naked cakes are favorites for several reasons – Naked cakes offer that rustic beauty so hard to achieve with frosting, can withstand the summer heat and, most importantly, easy to decorate.

And that last reason is what matters in our case. Take the bare cake, sprinkle on an assortment of your favorite succulent cakes designs and the end result is this minimalist edible piece of art.

6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Toppings @lacupella_ella

2. A Buttercream Wreath

Sure, that multi-colored succulent wreath is a sight to behold. But bringing it near your mouth isn’t something you’ve ever considered.

How about a deal to make it edible? Sounds good?

Here’s an inspiration. As you can see, there is a blend of several succulent plants that appeal to the eyes just as to taste buds. And, of course, the flowers just make it even more tasty-looking and stylish at the same time.

Be sure to check out “How to Make a Beautiful Succulent Wreath” for a guide on making a wreath out of succulents for your home decor.

6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Wreath @celebrations_by_penelope

3. Candy Succulent Cake

As the name suggests, the cake toppings are succulent leaves – but made of candy. Ever looked at the glossy leaves of your succulent and wished you could snack them up?

Well, here’s a dream come true. Prepare easily one and relish at the moment. You don’t need to be user-specific with the ingredients.

You can tailor those within reach to look like one of the numerous succulent plants.

6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Cake

4. A Cupcake With a Succulent Twist

A cupcake offers an opportunity for any desired additions – in small quantities. And, apparently, a succulent is also an option.

And doesn’t it look amazing? You’ll be excused for wanting to take it home with you and adding it to your collection.

Learn more about succulent crafts you can do at home by checking out “Did You Know There’s Beautiful Succulent Candles?“.

6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Twist @veronicaduguay

5. A Succulent Garden for Birthday

Who thought a cactus can be munched on straight-off from a garden? Or the potting medium?

Well, nobody until this beautiful masterpiece came along. Aside from the cactus which other succulents can you spot? There is no denying that this is such a tasty garden for any succulent lover.

And getting it on a birthday is sure to awaken a heaven-on-earth type of feeling. All you can hope for is the potting medium to be well-drained so that those babies don’t rot before they reach you.

6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Birthday @anamarsh

6. Trailers Being Trailers

Even on a cake, trailing succulents are still letting those stems hang freely. Or is it the baker’s making?

Either way, the blend here is magnificent – the cake and the flower and succulent toppings. They can be quite a treat when you venture in with some sharp scissors, or rather, a knife.

Take a look at “Why Succulent Plants Are So Popular” for a look at our reasons why succulents are so popular with people.


6 Succulent Cakes You Wish You Tasted
Succulent Cakes You Should Try @copperwhiskcakes

Enjoyed learning about 6 succulent cakes you wish you tasted? If so, you’ll really enjoy our ebook about “Rare Succulents You Wish You Knew About“. With this ebook, you’ll find yourself more detailed answers that’ll help your succulent grow even better! With thousands of succulent lovers enjoying our ebooks, you don’t want to miss out on what works the best to grow your succulents. 

Be sure to also check out “DIY Succulent Pumpkins for Halloween” for a full guide this Fall to creating amazing succulent pumpkins with your loved ones.

Happy Planting! 🌵

Cutest Succulents: Living Stones (Lithops)

A touch of character with an element of surprise is what you can expect from living stones. These little succulents known as Lithops plants are small and absolutely adorable. Lithops is both a singular and a plural, so don’t go searching for a Lithop if you want one.

Typically, they grow to about an inch above the surface of the soil. The rest of the plant is underground. They appear unassuming, often split into a cloven shape. In fact, if you do not know what to look for, they will be easy to miss. Living stones have two leaves that are thick and padded. They are the masters of camouflage which is how they have earned their name. Numerous colors, spots, and little stripes can be found on the upper surface of the leaves. There are at least 145 different types to choose from. Their resemblance to stones is uncanny.

These cute succulents originate from South African deserts, where they can easily grow amidst sand and rocks. They do best in areas where the weather is exceptionally hot and needs very little water.

Cutest Succulents Living Stones Lithops
Surprising Item @maceplants

Unique Features of The Living Stones

It would be a challenge for anyone to kill this plant, even if one does not have a green thumb. It all comes down to nutrients and water, which this plant barely requires. Very little is lost from the surface area of this succulent as most of it is underground. Having only two leaves also minimizes the surface area of the plant. In fact, some Lithops can grow and stay alive with fog or mist being the primary source of moisture.

The Lithops have no stem, and the leaves are like storage tanks for the plant. It is the leaves that ensure that the plant can stay without water for months. When experiencing a drought, these plants are able to stay alive by shriveling and shrinking below the soil level. When the succulent seeds, these seeds can remain viable for months since they need minimal moisture.


Cutest Succulents Living Stones Lithops
Unique Characteristics of Living Stones @idrenpeachpoo

Growing Your Cute Succulents

The sandier the soil, the better if you want your Lithops to thrive. These plants are light lovers. Bright sunlight is ideal. Full-on exposure won’t damage them, though a little shade in the afternoon is advised. If you want to keep them indoors, you should make sure they are close to a south-facing window so that they can get the most light. Four to five hours of direct sunlight is what they need each day.

If you start out with your Living Stone succulent indoors, you should not transplant it to grow outdoors later. This is because being indoors makes them lose resistance to bright light. If you move them outdoors, the leaves of these cute succulents will burn, and they will die. During the winter, ensuring that these plants have adequate access to light should be a priority.

Check out this guide on “How to Successfully Grow Indoor Succulents” for a guide on growing your Living Stones indoors.

The most surprising and endearing feature of this plant is its flower. Flowering happens in autumn or in early winter. The flowers are in various colors including pale orange, yellow and white. They resemble daisies, looking like small clusters of perfect bouquets on the ground. The unique feature of these flowers, they are only open in the afternoon when it is sunny and hot. When it gets cooler, towards the late afternoon going into the evening, the flowers close up. With some varieties of these cute succulents, the flowers are scented. They come out from the space between the two leaves.

Once flowering has completed, a new phase of life begins for these succulents. They go through dormancy, where the old leaves are reabsorbed, and new leaves develop. In some cases, a new cluster will appear.

Enjoying learning about the Living Stones succulent? Be sure to also check out “7 Succulent Bouquets You Wish You Knew About” for a look at succulents you can use at your wedding! Check it out!

Cutest Succulents Living Stones Lithops
Grow Your Living Stones @succulents.ireland

Keeping Living Stones

When keeping them, ensuring that the conditions are as close as possible to their natural environment is what you should aim for.

Succulents typically require minimal watering, and only when their soil has dried out. These succulents require even less water. Between the fall and spring, they should not be watered at all as this is when they are dormant. They have a yearly cycle of growth.

This is one succulent that can stay within a family for generations, living up to 50 years if they are grown outdoors in ideal conditions. When indoors, they can be grown in the same pot for up to 20 years.

Thinking of using grow lights for your succulents? Be sure to check out “Are Grow Lights Bad for My Succulents” and see if it’s safe to continue using these lights.

Cutest Succulents Living Stones Lithops
The Natural Surroundings @im.juyoung

Some Interesting Facts On the Living Stones Succulent

Here are a few interesting facts about this plant.

  • When looking to purchase these plants, there are several names they go by. Look for flowering stones, mimicry plants or even pebble plants too.
  • There is a theory that they look like stones to protect themselves from being eaten by grazing animals in the wild.
  • They grow best in groups and surrounded by small pebbles.
  • Roots need room for growth, so pots should be at least five inches deep.
  • These plants are non-toxic, ideal to have around children and pets.
  • It can grow well without any fertilizer.
Cutest Succulents Living Stones Lithops
Lithops @nannileslie

Thank you for reading with us today! Let us know in the comments below which kind of succulents you have laying around the house. Do you have the Living Stones succulent yet?

Loved learning about this succulent and now inspired to add more to your collection?! (We don’t blame you) Check out Succulent City’s new line of ebooks covering topics from, “All the Types of Succulents for Indoor and Outdoor,” “Different Types of Planters,” and many more helpful in-depth ebooks. Head to this link to view our full line of ebooks and get started with our complimentary guide. 

Happy Planting! 🌵

Elephant Bush Succulent- Portulacaria Afra

Elephant Bush is opulent and larger than life. Also known as the Portulacaria Afra, this is a succulent that grows into a bush. It is a part of the Didiereaceae family. Its unique feature is in its ability to grow to amazing heights. It has stems that appear woody in nature with small leaves all along with them. These stems are also bendy, making these plants ideal for using in hanging baskets.

Lots of space is needed for the portulacaria afra succulent, especially if you want it to achieve its maximum growth. It can grow up to 12ft tall. Wondering how this succulent got the name Elephant Bush? It had little to do with its ability to reach such great heights. In its native South Africa, this plant’s leaves have been food for elephants. In the wild, it can exceed the height of 12ft, with some being recorded as reaching even 20ft. It is found in places that are rocky and dry, on slopes.

Not to worry, when growing it indoors, it only grows a few feet tall. It is also non-toxic to people and animals. Since it is flexible in look and feel, being able to fit a hanging basket, it is an ideal ornamental plant.

Elephant Bush - Portulacaria Afra
One of The Most Famous Indoor Succulent @dwarfjadebonsai

Features of The Elephant Bush

The main features of the Elephant Bush are the stems and the leaves. The stems are dark brown in color, with the leaves being small and green.

In the wild, this plant blooms with flowers in clusters. These are normally a range of colors, including white, purple and pink. However, when cultivated, it is exceptionally rare for Elephant Bush to flower. The only way to achieve this result is to ensure that the conditions are exactly the same as its native habitat.

Elephant Bush plants are lovers of light, requiring some extra thought if they are to be kept indoors. They need to be kept close to the windows so that they can benefit from both light and warmth. This is best achieved with a south-facing window where it can get at least six hours of light each day.

When keeping this plant, it is advised that you leave it in one location. It can get damaged when moving from indoors to outdoors. This is because of exposure to direct sunlight. When it is not used to this exposure, the leaves can quickly burn outdoors. This plant is able to survive in cold temperatures since it is tolerant to frost. However, in the event of snow, you may want to move your plant indoors.

Make sure you also check out “Why Succulents Grow Tall and What to Do About it” for more info on seeing why certain succulents grow this way.

Elephant Bush - Portulacaria Afra
Characteristics of The Elephant Bush @dwarfjadebonsai

Propagating Your Elephant Bush Succulents

To grow your own Elephant Bush, propagation can give excellent results. Starting out in the spring or early summer will ensure excellent results.

All you need to do is plant a cutting that has been dried out and calloused. The soil should be moist. Once planted, in a few weeks, a new Elephant Bush will have taken root and the leaves bloom.

The weather where you are propagating will influence how you water your plant. If the area is humid, then use minimal water. If the plant is not exposed to constant and consistent sunlight, then you can use less water as well. Also, be aware of rain so that if it does rain while you are propagating, you resist watering your plant as this could affect the roots causing rot.

Want more info on root rot on succulents? Check out our piece “What is Root Rot & How Do You Fix it?” and learn techniques on how to fix this problem.

Quick Tips to a Thriving Elephant Bush

Keeping your Elephant Bush in the best possible health requires the following:

  • Consistent exposure to sunlight, with partial shade for protection
  • Use a stake to help keep the plant stable as it grows bigger
  • Sandy soil with extra perlite will help elevate drainage
  • Potted Elephant Bush should be repotted every two years

If you are starting out with caring for succulents, then this is an ideal plant for you to keep. It requires minimal care and can add character to a succulent garden, both indoors and outdoors.


Elephant Bush - Portulacaria Afra
Care For Your Elephant @dwarfjadebonsai

Thank you for reading! Enjoyed learning about the Elephant Bush succulent? If so, you’ll really enjoy our ebook about “The Most Common Issues Amongst Succulent Growers“. With this ebook you’ll find yourself more detailed answers that’ll help your succulent grow even better! With thousands of succulent lovers enjoying our ebooks, you don’t want to miss out on what works the best to grow your succulents. 

Be sure to also check out similar articles on rare succulents like the Elephant Bush to spark up your interest. Check out “Crassula perforata – String of buttons” or even “Pachyphytum Oviferum — Moonstones“.

Happy Planting! 🌵

4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors

Ah, weddings, the happy sentiments of love blossoming. Families and friends getting together, food, drink, laughter, everything you would need for a happy ever after fairytale ending. You either hate them or love them. Because weddings tend to bring out the good, the bad and sometimes the ugly out of people. We, however, all agree that some of the best memories and experiences happen because of weddings.

Depending on the couple’s budget, wedding favors can go from smartly simple to extravagantly elegant. Wedding planners and event managers have every idea imaginable for what could be a practical and meaningful wedding favor for guests, and to be honest, candles, candy bags, and tea infusers have all been overdone.

When looking for a special token for guests to remember your big day, there is one gift that can ‘grow in love’ and ‘stand the test of time’. Memorabilia that will not only serve as wedding décor and signage (reducing on some costs). But this wedding favor will match any décor or wedding theme. Be it a rustic barnyard cowboy western or winter wonderland princess on the beach! Yes, people, the wedding favor trend that’s hitting like a tornado is succulent wedding favors.

4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors
Succulents for Weddings @loubeebloomsfloraldesign

Why Gift a Succulent?

Think about it. A little two-inch succulent in an adorable container that matches your wedding colors. But can also be used as place settings with name cards for guests. Not only can your local florists have them ordered and arranged ahead of time. But these little live mementos also are completely durable, do not wilt and require very little care. The variety of shapes, textures and hues succulents offer give you the freedom to match any table setting and you can custom tag them for that extra charm.

The allure of a succulent as wedding favor does not stop there. You have the option of having different bases for the succulents. Choose between glass votives shaped to suit your succulent. Tiny metallic pails painted to your liking, miniature terracotta or ceramic pots for an earthy feel or even rustically wrapped in burlap. The best part about it is they can be replanted in a new home where they can grow and bask in the sunlight on a window sill, a quiet reminder of the big day.

We have picked out a couple of succulents that are sure to tug at your emotions and draw out that “Aaaawwww” cuteness factor score. Have a look below at our chosen succulent wedding favors.

1. Aeonium Dodrantale (Rosy Favors)

If you are attracted to roses, you must have a look at the Aeonium dodrantale that is also known as Greenovia dodrantalis. A native to the Canary Islands, this delightful evergreen shows off rounded, bluish-green leaves that are cup-shaped into a tightly packed rosette, branding it the colloquial name Rose Succulent. Closer looks at its thick, waxy leaves are what make the difference between the (rose) flower and the succulent. Growing to 6 cm (2.4 inches) tall, the Aeonium dodrantale makes for special wedding favor, with the happy couple gifting guests with a long-lasting, evergreen rose.

Looking for more ideas on your big day? Check out “Best Succulent Arrangements You Have to See” for more wedding planning ideas.

4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors
Aeonium Dodrantale @my.gard3n.n00k

2. Echeveria (Color-Coded Favors)

When hoping to make a statement with a color scheme, Echeverias are your go-to succulents to match any background. Ranging from dark shades of blue and violet, mellowing out to tints of pink right through to bright hues of flushed orange and yellow, you will definitely find an Echeveria that sits perfectly in your wedding color spectrum. These succulent plants hail from South and Central America and have been known to adorn the landscapes of Mexico. The most famous of these succulents is the Echeveria Elegans or Mexican Hens and Chicks.

Check out “Did You Know There’s Beautiful Succulent Candles?” for ideas on centerpieces for your wedding tables.

4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors
Echeveria @papasucculent

3. Crassula Capitella ‘Red Pagoda’ (Fascinating Favors)

Let your party favors make an architectural statement with the Crassula capitella Red Pagoda. As the name suggests, this attention-grabbing succulent is shaped like a pagoda, with fleshy, triangular leaves growing in a spiral fashion. The leaves start off bright green in color, and as they get more sunshine, they are blushed with pink edges. As this evergreen succulent develops, the leaves change color to a sharp red or sometimes orange hue. This South African native is a total beauty to look at and a perfect wedding take-away memorabilia.

Looking for more red in your life? Check out “5 Succulents with Red Flowers” for a list of beautiful succulents with red flowers on top.

4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors
Red Pagoda @worldofsucculents

4. Gymnocalycium mihanovichii (Prickly Favors)

Nothing says ‘sculptural masterpiece’ more than a cactus. But why stop there? How about a cactus growing on a cactus? That is precisely what the Gymnocalycium mihanovichii or simply known, Moon Cactus is. Mutant cultivars of the Gymnocalycium mihanovichii are grafted on to the Hylocereus cactus, thus producing dark green stems with wildly colored heads. The cultivars mostly lack chlorophyll and this produces the red, orange, yellow or pink heads. As a tiny, no-nonsense plant, this is one succulent we can stare at, all day.

There is a wide range of exceptional succulents that would complement any theme, mood, color or setting as an impressionable gift for wedding guests. Succulents are more price-friendly as compared to ordinary flowers, especially when watching budget costs. Do-it-yourself couples can have fun putting together individual succulents into pots of their choice, while there are garden centers that can organize everything, freeing up valuable time. Succulents are pretty tolerant of most temperatures, and they take away the apprehension of receiving droopy flowers on the big day.


4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors
Gymnocalycium Mihanovichii @maah___gol

More than that, they live on with your guests, meaning the experiences and memories of the ‘I do’ day get to ‘grow like your love’.  Aaaawww, who wouldn’t want such irresistible cuteness as a takeaway?

Excited to incorporate more succulents at your wedding this year? Be sure to also check out some of our other pieces to improve your wedding by checking out “The 7 Best Succulents for Wedding Arrangements” or even “7 Succulent Bouquets You Wish You Knew About“.

Enjoyed learning about the 4 Irresistibly Cute Succulent Wedding Favors? If so, you’ll really enjoy our ebook about “All the Types of Succulents for Indoor & Outdoor“. With this ebook, you’ll find yourself more detailed answers that’ll help your succulent grow even better! With thousands of succulent lovers enjoying our ebooks, you don’t want to miss out on what works the best to grow your succulents.

Happy Planting! 🌵

The Pig’s Ear Succulent– Cotyledon orbiculata

Succulents are these plants everyone is scrambling to get isn’t always true. Some are on regulations’ blacklists meaning they have a war being wedged against them.

Pig’s ear is one such succulent.

Make no mistake: it’s still a highly-regarded aesthetic addition amongst plant lovers. But not in New Zealand. It features on the National Pest Plant Accord, meaning it cannot be sold nor commercially propagated.

Maybe sad but it shouldn’t worry you – that’s if you’re not in New Zealand. You can still add the pig’s ear succulent to your collection. Want to know more about it?

Here, have at it.

Cotyledon Orbiculata - the Pig’s Ear
Succulent growing in a planter @elianasucculents

Caring for Pig’s Ear

This succulent has little care demands and can thrive well with minimal attention.

Are you looking to grow the pig’s ear succulent? Then the following care regimen will be particularly essential in raising a healthy plant.


Remember we’re talking about a succulent here – and thrives in mostly dry conditions in the wild. So the occasional watering will serve the plant just fine.

As a rule, always hold back on giving your pig’s ear a drink until the soil has dried out. This can take anywhere from 1-2 weeks – depends on where you live.

Be thorough with the watering whenever you do it. During your sessions, only stop when the water flows out through the bottom of the container.

Be sure to also check out “What to Do When You Underwater Succulents?” for more tips on watering.

The ideal climate for pig’s ear

C. orbiculata is highly drought resistant. So it’s pretty easy to grow it as an outdoor plant in USDA hardiness zones 9b to 12. These are warm areas for a more significant part.

In colder areas, where temperatures can drop to as low as 30o F, it’s better to grow them indoors. In these areas, you can still grow them outside, but then it must be in containers. You can then bring them inside when the cold starts biting. 

Potting mix

Plant your pig’s ear cactus in soil that drains out fast enough. Remember this is a desert dweller where the land is dry most of the time. And the plant has adapted accordingly to survive this.

So a soggy medium will do more harm than good even when your watering sessions are far in between.

Learn how to make your own succulent soil in “How to Make Your own Succulent Soil at Home


This hardy beauty is a sunlight lover. You’ll do it – and yourself – a huge favor by allowing it several hours in the sun per day.

For indoors, place it near a sunlit window. If you’re growing it outdoors, make sure it’s set at a well-lit spot with the possibility of a partial shade sometime during the day; the summer heat can get overwhelming.

Be sure to also read “Are Grow Lights Bad for My Succulents” to see if using grow lights could damage your succulents.


Fertilization should be once every year, and that is in late spring or early summer. Feed your pig’s ear with a water-soluble houseplant fertilizer containing equal parts nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium (10-10-10).

Just dissolve a teaspoonful of the fertilizer in a gallon of water, and you’ll be set.

Apply the fertilizer gently in a ring to avoid splashing it on the leaves.


Pruning will mainly entail cutting off shriveled blooms. When left on, they’re going to clamp down on the growth of your plant considerably.

All you need is a pair of sharp scissors. Make sure to cut off as much of the stalk as possible.

Make sure to also read “Why Succulents Grow Tall and What to Do About it” for more on controlling the shape and size of your succulent.

Cotyledon Orbiculata - the Pig’s Ear
Potted succulent placed outdoors @beerded_designs

Repotting pig’s ear

Your plant will need a new and bigger container a few years down the line. You should start making arrangements as soon as it starts to easily tip over.

As usual, the pot shouldn’t be too huge – just enough space for the potting soil and root growth. Typically, an inch wider than the previous one is acceptable.

Repotting this succulent during spring when it’s actively growing.

Cotyledon Orbiculata - the Pig’s Ear
A flowering succulent @flori_fairy

Propagating pig’s ear

Propagation of the pig’s ear is through stem cuttings.

Pick out a tall enough stem – 5 cm and above – with a few nodes on it (even a single one will do). Pluck off the stem and dip it in a rooting hormone (of course with the “injured” part in).

Next up is to prepare a paper towel sheet that you’ll use to wrap the stem. Wet the paper towel using warm water and wring it enough to leave it just damp.

Wrap the towel around your stem and set it up on a plate in a sunny spot. Make a point of changing the sheet often adhering to the above process of preparing another one. Be sure also to leave out the nodes when you wrap your stem.

The stem will be ready for potting in about four weeks – this is the period it’ll take to root.

Pig’s ear pests and problems

Snails and slugs are the most common problems you’ll encounter. These are brought about by under growths and debris.

And they’re easily noticeable by the all-familiar slimy lines they leave behind. Another indicator of their presence is small holes in the leaves of your plant.

In that case, you’ll need to set up snail traps to deal with these slimy beings. Also, make a point of making the area around your plant clear.

Cotyledon Orbiculata - the Pig’s Ear
Potted succulent @moon__and__cacti

More than just an ornamental plant – the medicinal uses of pig’s ear

While it’s widely grown for aesthetics, C. orbiculata is known to alleviate several medical conditions. This is fairly common specifically in South Africa, its native home.

And it’s the leaves that come in handy for this purpose.

First off, they can be chewed as a vermifuge which rids the body of parasitic worms for the individuals with an infestation. Secondly, they are applied to the skin in the case of any conditions such as corns and warts.

The leaves can also sometimes be heated and be used in the process of soothing boils and other swellings.

Finally, juice extracts from the leaves are used to combat epilepsy.

Pig’s ear toxicity

The pig’s ear’s leaves are an asset for us humans, as per the above outlined medicinal uses.

But as a pet owner, the same leaves might turn out to be a nightmare for your pets if you’re not careful. They are harmful to a good deal of pets – dogs, horses, sheep, etc.

So it pays to put measures into place if you want a peaceful co-existence between this succulent and your animal friends.

Cotyledon Orbiculata - the Pig’s Ear
Potted succulent with mulching @vaanyali

With the popularity of succulents, there is no shortage of places to grab this cutie. Think about it: own any succulents? Where did you purchase them?

Popular options for buying your very own plant include Amazon and Etsy. Additionally, you can look into succulent-specific stores like Mountain Crest Gardens, Succulent Gardens, Leaf and Clay, etc.

Thank you for reading! Enjoyed learning about the pig’s ear succulent? If so, you’ll really enjoy our ebook about “Rare Succulents You Wish You Knew About“. With this ebook you’ll find yourself more detailed answers that’ll help your succulent grow even better! With thousands of succulent lovers enjoying our ebooks, you don’t want to miss out on what works the best to grow your succulents. 

Happy Planting! 🌵