If your garden is full of greenery, now it’s time to add a splash of color to it. The incredible variety of colors is one of the best things about succulents.
There are many pink flowers, but what if you have some pink plants? Lovers of pastels will love these pink succulents. You can find the perfect pink plant on this list from a solid pink plant, or just a hint of pink.
This little succulent is originated from Oaxaca, Mexico. It can grow up to six inches tall with rosettes of up to five inches in diameter. There’s a grayish-blue with a hint of pink in the plump leaves of the plant. The flowers of the plant are delicate and peachy-pink in color.
This plant should be given well-draining soil and dry conditions. They will need to be watered less frequently than in the spring and summer in the winter. They thrive in full sun, but do not tolerate frost well.
Pachyphytum Oviferum ‘Pink Moonstone’
Pink Moonstone is a peachy pink succulent which is originated in Central Mexico. The leaves can also range toward a bluish-lavender even if most often pinkish in color. The chunky leaves are coated in a white or silver film, or farina. The rosettes are less than four inches in diameter and the stems can grow up to eight inches in length. It makes the plant to lie flat on the ground or trail from their container.
Pink Moonstones need infrequent watering and partial sun. These plants are easy to care for and easy to propagate.
Sedeveria ‘Pink Granite’
Those who are looking for just a hint of color, Sedeveria ‘Pink Granite’ is the perfect match.
Any gardener’s color palette can be complimented by its mint green stems and thick pink leaves. The rosettes can reach up to six inches in diameter and the stems usually reach six to eight inches tall. The long stem and heavy rosette typically cause the plant to lie down or hang over the edge of their container as same as the Pink Moonstone.
Pink Granite prefers partial sun or bright indoor light. If you have any concerns about your pets raiding your garden, they are also pet-safe.
Sedum rubrotinctum ‘Aurora’
Sedum rubrotinctum ‘Aurora’ is also known as Jelly Bean. This plant gets its moniker from the shape of its plump, colorful leaves. Each leaf is about two centimeters long and green with pink tips. Even if the stems can grow about six inches in length, the plant will grow as far as 36 inches. Its flowers are small and yellowish white in color. Jelly Bean is native to Mexico.
Like other succulents, Jelly Beans thrive with a little neglect too. The plant needs infrequent watering, plenty of drainage, and partial sunlight.
Crassula ovata ‘Pink Beauty’
This is a variety of jade plant. It also has the same thick stems and glossy leaves. Pink Beauty grows up to five feet tall and nearly just as wide. There are fragrant flowers of this succulent and they can befound star-shaped, pink, and incredibly profuse.
The Pink Beauty needs full sun to grow. It also can survive on partial sun if that is all available. It needs infrequent watering in the winter. It can be propagated from either leaves or stem cuttings.
Crassula pellucida ‘Variegata’ or ‘Calico Kitten’
This is originated in South Africa and is known for its variegated, heart-shaped leaves. Stems can grow lengths of up to 12 inches. This plant can be used as a hanging planter or as ground cover. The delicate leaves are green and white with pink leaf margins.
This plant needs partial sun or bright indoor light. They must be protected during cold weather as they are not frost-tolerant plants. They are easy to grow and can be grown by anyone.
Echeveria ‘Perle Von Nurnberg’
This succulent has grayish colored leaves with pink highlights. The leaves are covered in powder farina. The rosettes can reach up to six inches in diameter. The plant produces pink and yellow flowers on long stemmed stalks during the summer.
The Perle Von Nurnberg is also easy to grow even for any kind of gardeners. The plant can thrive by infrequent watering and using the correct type of soil. The plant can be propagated from leaf and stem cuttings, but can also be grown from seed.
Aloe ‘Pink Blush’
This plant is a small hybrid Aloe which can only grow up to about one foot tall and five inches wide. The leaves are varying shades of green with pink ridges. This adorable succulent produces short stalks with orange flowers in late winter or spring.
As many Aloe plants, Pink Blush is also easy to care for. It can grow well with relatively infrequent watering, with almost no water during the winter months. It enjoys well-draining soil.
Graptopetalum paraguayense ‘Ghost Plant’
The Plant is native to Mexico. You need to know that that there are many species called “Ghost Plant”. This succulent has thick triangular leaves in a rosette pattern that can grow up to six inches in diameter. It has typically a pale blue or purple with hints of pink. The plant gets more pinker with more sunlight the plant receives.
The Ghost Plant thrives in full sunlight with infrequent watering. Many gardeners trim their plant to keep a fuller, rounder shape, instead of letting it spread naturally. It propagates from either single leaves or stem cuttings.
Graptoveria ‘Douglas Huth’
The Douglas Huth which is a hybrid succulent is created from combining Echeveria and Graptopetalum plants. Its leaves are thick and grayish-green in color with a slight pink hue. It produces petite pink flowers when the plant blooms. The rosettes can grow up to eight inches in diameter and the stems can reach up to eight inches in length.
As this plant is not a frost resistant plant, it prefers warm, dry climates. It is easy to grow. It prefers full sun and it is also easy to propagate. It’s also a great addition to pet-friendly gardens. Even though this plant is somewhat rare, you can usually find one or two sellers on Etsy.
The succulent is actually a variegated form of Perle Von Nurnberg. The Rainbow has green and yellow striped leaves with pink highlights instead of the solid colored leaves of the Perle. There is also a slight ruffle along the leaf edges. The rosettes grow up to six inches in diameter.
The Rainbow is incredibly easy to care for as with other Echeveria. They need well-draining soil and proper watering techniques. They do well in full sun, but need to be protected from frost.
The plants are really great as centerpieces or as part of a larger collection or design. They are a perfect match to a spring color palette, and they look great year-round too. Pink plants are the best if you’re looking to add a splash of color to your succulent collection.
credit – sublimesucculents.com