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What You Didn’t Know About Aeonium Kiwi

Aeonium 'Kiwi'

Aeonium Kiwi is a beautiful succulent, due to its bright pink shades on the edges of the leaves and the fact that it loves to create offsets pretty rapidly once its mature mother plant is available. Isn’t that pretty incredible?

When do Aeonium Kiwi bloom?

The Aeonium Kiwi is native to Morocco Africa. No wonder it’s so beautiful and it’s part of the cross Silesia or stone cross family. In the late Spring to Summer period, this succulent blooms stunning light, yellow flowers and if you purchase one of these Aeonium Kiwi’s, you will have several more not long after because this succulent tends to spread out. The average landscape size is 2 to 3 feet tall and wide.

Keep Aeonium Kiwi nice and warm.

According to the San Marcos growers, these succulents cannot survive in temperatures below 25 to 30degrees Fahrenheit so keep your succulents nice and warm. A cool fact about this succulent is that it’s typically known to be in Aeonium Haworthii Hybrid. Though it’s origin is a true mystery. In Australia, the plant is called Tricolor and in Europe it is called Kiwionium.

Seedlings unlike the mother plant.

A last cool fact about this succulent is that when propagating from seeds, it’s somewhat of a wager. Due to the fact that the seedlings may not exactly resemble the mother plant. Clean the top of the leaves of the Aeonium Kiwi because they have calcium and heavy metal stains on top of them so grab a wet paper towel and make sure the succulent looks a little neater even though it would look so much better with some white rocks.

It’s fairly easy to clean the top of the leaves with a wet paper towel. This is probably one of the best ways to do it and it worked very efficiently. The reason that this succulent had white stains on top of the leave. Most likely because some nurseries tend to water their succulents from top angle instead of just soaking the soil because of efficiency and not enough time. Even though there’s somewhat a little bit of damage on one of the leaves on the mother plant, the mother plant is creating offsprings pretty rapidly and will soon become mature plants one day on their own.

Tara Joy
A plant lover who loves nature and likes to share gardening tips.
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