Sempervivum ‘Magnificum’ is a succulent perennial with reduced rosettes up to 6 inches (15 cm) wide. The leaves are huge, profound purple, fanning out from a tight focus. The blossoms are pink and star-molded, transcending the foliage in midsummer.

They are low growing evergreen succulent plants that look similar to rubbery roses. They are viewed as alpine or rock garden plants in light of their strength and dry spell obstruction. The first rosette, the ‘Hen’ produces modest rosette counterbalances that are known as the ‘Chicks’.

Scientific Name:

Sempervivum ‘Magnificum’ “Houseleek”

Scientific Classification

Family: Crassulaceae

Subfamily: Sedoideae

Clan: Sedeae

Class: Sempervivum

Sempervivum ‘Magnificum’ "Houseleek"

How to Grow Sempervivum ‘Magnificum  “Houseleek”

Cultivation: Seeds can be germinated by sprinkling it over a soil-rock blend and kept moderately damp. When they germinate, sprinkle some fine rock around them to act as mulch cover. Seeds are usually started in pots and then transferred to the patio nursery as seedlings. You can cultivate the seeds in the fall and transplant it in the spring.

In transplanting, make a point to plant it not very profoundly. Just burrow a shallow opening and spread the roots. Spread to the crown of the plant and pack the dirt tenderly with the goal that the plant is firm in the ground. Water softly, however you don’t have to water recently planted Oddity Houseleek consistently, the manner in which you would with non-succulents. Like other Sempervivum houseleeks, they have to give their underlying foundations a chance to dry out between waterings.

Soil: A very much depleted succulent blend, with a perfect pH around 6.0 (marginally acidic).

Exposition: Full sun. Ideal for a radiant window. Despite the fact that the plant is slanted to the sun, it needs security from a lot of sun since it isn’t very warmth tolerant.

Propagation: It tends to be developed from seeds, seedlings or by separating counterbalances. Like other Sempervivum cultivars, it imitated through balances called ‘chicks’ all around the border of the parent plant. These balances can be snapped off and can be effectively repotted somewhere else whenever or the plants can be left to shape an amassing mat.

Repot ideally amid the warm season. To repot a succulent, ensure the dirt is dry before repotting. Sown the balances not to too profoundly. Thump away the old soil from the roots, making a point to evacuate any decayed or dead roots simultaneously. Treat any cuts with a fungicide. Burrow a shallow gap and spot the plant in its new pot and refill with fertilized soil, spreading the roots out as you repot. Leave the plant dry for a week or something like that, and after that start to water delicately to decrease the danger of root decay.

Sempervivum ‘Magnificum’ "Houseleek"

How to Care For Sempervivum ‘Magnificum  “Houseleek”

Frost hardy: This Sempervivum is ice tolerant. USDA toughness zones 5a to 10a: from −20 °F (−28.9 °C) to 35 °F (+1.7 °C).

Light: Full sun to fractional shade. They lean toward a spot in full sun however will welcome some evening shade, in amazingly hot atmospheres.

Soil: Lean towards abrasive soil with pea rock. This plant flourishes best in shake, snow capped or desert scape gardens.

Fertilization: No compost is required.

Pests and Diseases: This succulent plant is helpless to crown decay in wet soils. A few assortments can get Endophyllum rust, a parasite illness. The two issues can be counteracted whenever developed in dry conditions.

Remarks: Sempervivum are not hard to develop, if they are not waterlogged and murdered from overabundance watering. They can be effectively developed outside and in compartments, and they earned the name “Houseleeks” from their inclination to root on the tops of houses. After the mother plant blossoms, it will normally bite the dust, yet at this point, the plant has likely delivered numerous balances that will keep on developing. These are phenomenal for cold windows.

When set up, support of this succulent is insignificant. You’ll have to expel the old parent plant, after they bloom, and partition counterbalances as required. With the exception of in very hot, dry circumstances, you won’t have to give them supplemental water. In spite of the fact that they can take a lot of dry season, they appear to improve ordinary (yet directed) watering. Amid the winter months, plants are watered almost no or could decay whenever watered again and again. Overabundance dampness can harm the plant in winter and it will profit by being brought into the safe house of the nursery or cold edge.

Sempervivum ‘Magnificum’ "Houseleek"