Sedum forum

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[Sticky] -- Sedum and related succulents Chat 2015 valleylynn Oct 5, 2015 1:38 PM 360
Cactus/citrus mix? crittergarden Oct 29, 2015 1:50 PM 14
Sedum polytrichoides 'Chocolate Ball' valleylynn Oct 5, 2015 3:42 PM 51
Mystery sedum valleylynn Oct 5, 2015 11:43 AM 30
Starting from seed, boy does it take a while Moegerty Oct 2, 2015 11:51 PM 9
Can anyone identify this Sedum? linjarvis Sep 24, 2015 8:34 PM 18
Sedum 'Lime Twister' Disappointment clintbrown Sep 24, 2015 5:41 PM 10
Hylotelephium spectabile Autumn Charm valleylynn Sep 20, 2015 8:39 PM 2
I am picking up my Fall Sedum Sales Cinta Sep 20, 2015 7:54 PM 15
Sedum 'Dynomite Cinta Sep 17, 2015 8:13 AM 2
Sedum 'Frosty Morn' clintbrown Sep 9, 2015 7:10 PM 8
Sedum newbie bluegrassmom Sep 9, 2015 5:37 PM 9
Hylotelephium telephium subsp. telephium Touchdown™ Teak discussion! valleylynn Sep 9, 2015 12:59 AM 17
This is an Ask ATP question! Can anyone identify this sedum? nighthawk4 Sep 5, 2015 11:01 PM 18
Can you help me plant something like this? bluegrassmom Sep 3, 2015 10:14 PM 19
Rooting Question Cinta Sep 3, 2015 8:37 PM 10
Semp Sedum teapot Cinta Sep 3, 2015 12:42 AM 6
SunSparkler® xSedoro ‘Blue Elf’ goldfinch4 Aug 10, 2015 7:18 AM 50
Reference links for Sedum valleylynn Aug 7, 2015 7:56 PM 13
Searching database for plants related to Sedum valleylynn Aug 7, 2015 1:20 PM 2

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Moderated by goldfinch4 and valleylynn.

Welcome to the Sedum Forum, a genus of close to 600 species of perennial succulents.

Most are low-growing, with a variety of textures and leaf colors, as well as attractive blossoms. Their generally compact habit make them well suited to rock gardens and container culture. Most sedum root readily from a broken stem. Most do well in poor soil, in hot sunny exposures, requiring little water. Commonly known as stonecrop. Join the conversation in the Chat Thread and other information filled threads. Post your photos and share in the fun of learning about these great plants.

Reference links for Sedum

Recent photos from our
Sedums database:

Recent comments from our
Sedums database:

Talking about Sedum (Sedum confusum), Cruddy wrote:

This plant is pretty amazing. It grows. I have a couple of colonies of this plant all from one little 2-leaved stem I had about 2 years ago. It is heat tolerant and is able to survive drought, full sun, and consistent 100-plus degree temperatures. Where I live, it flowers pretty much whenever it wants to, but mainly in the early and late spring. It attracts hover flies, butterflies, and jumping spiders. This is the sedum that they must be talking about when they say you can just throw it on some dirt and it will grow because that's what this one is capable of doing.

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Talking about Stonecrop (Sedum SunSparkler® Lime Twister), valleylynn wrote:

This plant is a sport of Sedum Sunsparkler Lime Zinger. I'm happy to say that it is a very stable sport. Tough plant for full sun. It occasionally grows a sprig of cream colored foliage that only adds interest to an already interesting sedum.

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Talking about Sedum (Sedum 'Little Missy'), chickhill wrote:

Today, 11-23-14 found a green stem growing. Pulled and potted to see whether it turns out to be the NOID one I bought that looks like Missy, only green.

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Talking about Stonecrop (Sedum SunSparkler® Dazzleberry), ssgardener wrote:

Plenty of sedums can handle part shade, but this particular sedum seems to do best in full sun. I have one that receives a few hours of direct sun and also a few hours of dappled sun, and it's struggling. I've found that Angelina, Blue Spruce, and Autumn Joy varieties do just fine in the shade.

I've seen Dazzleberry in full sun where it has a much prettier growth habit, although the color is still a nice purple in part shade. I think mine will need to get moved next year!

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Talking about Stonecrop (Sedum SunSparkler® Blue Pearl), valleylynn wrote:

Sedum SunSparkler® 'Blue Pearl' is the tallest Sedum or Hylotelephium I have. It topped out at 23 inches, including the flower heads, this year. It adds quite a presence in the beds with its height and color. 'Blue Pearl' has a somewhat branching habit and makes a nice full display, with strong upright stems that do not need support. It is later to bloom for me, and is just now showing open flowers.
When it first emerges from dormancy the leaves are a smoky blue/green color with blue/purple edges. As the season progresses, the leaves go through some wonderful color changes, never losing that great blue cast that overlies the other colors. It has interesting cup-shaped, almost round, leaves.
Thumb of 2014-09-06/valleylynn/c26bb6

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