A video on how I propagate Leaves from Echeverias

Veronica's Succulents

Home grown in San Diego, I have been Selling succulents since 2016. I have been passionate about succulents since the first time I laid my eyes on one. Living in a drought-prone state like California. It made sense to change to these beauties. I grow and cultivate all of my succulents for sale, here in Sunny San Diego, CA. I ship to the Continental United States and all my plants are 100% guaranteed and I promise to beat Home Depot Prices! 


Types of Succulent I sell

I sell Echeveria, Sedum, Crassula, Aeonium, Aloe Hybrids, Kalachoe, a lot  of rare Species too. I either grow the plants from prorogation or from cuttings. I have all my mother plants in my front yard gallery and my nursery is in my backyard. Message me and we can talk succulents. "It Doesn't Succ-u-lent me that advice"


Echeveria is a large genus of succulent plants in the Crassulaceae family, native to semi-desert areas of Central America. The genus is named after the Mexican botanical artist Atanasio Echeverría y Godoy.

They have thick fleshy leaves that are great for propagation.


Aeonium (commonly known as Tree Houseleek) is a genus of succulent plants of the family Crassulaceae. The name is derived from the ancient Greek word “aionos”, meaning “ageless”. Most of the species are native to the Canary Islands and a small number is found in Madeira, Morocco and in east Africa.


Kalanchoe is a genus of succulent flowering plants in the family Crassulaceae. The genus has a very wide distribution area. Most of the species interesting to collectors are coming from Madagascar or South Africa. The name came from the Chinese name “Kalan Chauhuy”, which means “that which falls and grows”.


Sedum is a large genus of flowering plants in the family Crassulaceae. The species are found throughout the Northern Hemisphere.

Crassula Ovata

Crassula ovata is a large well-branched, compact, rounded, evergreen shrub 1-3m (3-10 feet) tall with glossy, dark grey-green, oval, succulent leaves and rounded heads of pink flowers in winter-spring. The stem is stout and gnarled and gives the impression of great age and its branches are also short and stubby, but well-proportioned. Branches are succulent, grey-green in colour and in older specimens the bark peels in horizontal brownish strips. Trunks to 15cm (6 inch) in diameter can develop on older plants.

Sedum Rubrotinctum

Sedum rubrotinctum - Jelly Bean, Pork and Beans, Brown Bean: Grows easily from pieces when they drop onto the soil. Similar growth habits to the Burrito but turns a lovely red on the tips with exposure to heat or cold. Not frost hardy.

Aloe Cilaris

Aloe ciliaris (Climbing Aloe) - Succulent vine with a swollen basal caudex from which emerge many long semi-woody stems to 30 feet long with leaves and flowers near the terminal ends. These stems are gray barked with age but toward the growth tips are more pliant with dried leaf bases and striated green markings near the tips which hold the soft green narrow spear-shaped spirally-arranged leaves that have soft white teeth along the margins which extend around the back of their clasping base. The unbranched 6-12 inch long inflorescences rise vertically from near the tips of the branches and bare inch long orange-red tubular flowers with yellow tips that dangle downwards - flowers can appear throughout the year but primarily in spring.

Crassula Argentea 

Crassula Argentea 'Ogre Ears'

Native to South Africa, this is one of the most common and recognizable Crassulas. It has thick fleshy branches and dark green trumpet-shaped leaves with red margins. It is widely used as shrubbery, indoor houseplant, and among rockery where few other plants grow. The Ogre Ears will thrive even in dry conditions making it an ideal addition to water-wise gardens, or as an indoor feature plant is a well-lit spot.

Senecio Serpens 

Senecio serpens (Blue Chalksticks) - A small succulent that hugs the ground, branching from the base, suckering from roots and rooting along the stems. The prostrate stems hold short powdery 1 to 2 inch long blue-green finger-like fleshy leaves. Small white flowers in few flowered corymbs rise just above the foliage in in summer. Plant in full sun in well-drained soil. Requires little water. Hardy to around 20° F. This plant is a great small scale groundcover and while similar to the more common Senecio mandraliscae,

Senecio Kleiniiformis 

Senecio kleiniiformis - Spear Head: Blue-green triangular spear shaped leaves. Blooms pale yellow end of summer and early fall. Attracts butterflies. Fire resistant. Drought tolerant. Not frost hardy.

Grapopetalum Paraguayense

Thick, fleshy leaves and stems characterize most succulent plants. Ghost plants (Graptopetalum paraguayense) have thick leaves that hold excess moisture so the plant can withstand periods without rain. The silvery gray to bluish green foliage has a pinkish tinge to the edges of the leaves when they are young. Layers of leaves form the rosette, which range in size from less than an inch across to several inches wide. The plant is related to and resembles Echeveria, which is a common and fairly hardy succulent plant often used in container gardens.

Crassula Arborescens

Crassula arborescens Silver dollar Jade is a many branched succulent shrub or small tree, up to 4 feet (1.2 m) tall. It has rounded, fat, silver-gray, up to 3 inches (7.6 cm) long leaves that are often edged maroon and have reddish spots on the upper surface. The star-like flowers are pinkish white in color.

Crassula Preforata

Crassula perforata (Necklace Vine) - This is a relatively fast growing "stacked" Crassula from South and Eastern Cape Province of South Africa north to Natal. It is a somewhat shrubby and sprawling plant to 18 inches tall with secondary branches rising nearly vertically bearing short broad ovate opposing leaves that are congested at the leaf tips and blooms with inconspicuous pale yellow flowers in spring. This form has leaf margins that often have reddish tinges and is quite showy. Plant in a well-drained soil in full coastal sun to light shade 

Euphorbia Tirucalli

Euphorbia tirucalli 'Sticks on Fire' (Red Pencil Tree) - This very striking succulent shrub is a form of Euphorbia tirucalli, a plant that eventually can grow to 25 feet tall by 8 to 10 feet wide. 'Sticks on Fire' lacks the chlorophyll of the parent plant and, as such, is much slower growing and probably will never obtain the same size. The largest plants we have seen of this cultivar have been under 12 feet tall and typically 'Sticks on Fire' is seen more in the 6 to 8 foot range. The many branches on this interesting tree are as thin as pencils and a reddish-golden color with small leaves that are inconspicuous and soon drop.

Portulacaria Afra

Portulacaria afra (Elephant Food) - An upright growing plant (8-12 feet tall) with reddish brown stems and 1/2 inch long emerald green succulent leaves. This plant really needs drier conditions than Southern California usually has to reliably produce flowers but after a dry winter, and where plants are not irrigated, it can produce tiny pale lavender flowers in summer months. Plant in sun or shade with little or no supplemental irrigation.

Crassula 'Blue Waves'

Crassula sp. ‘Blue Waves’ is an excellent plant for medium-sized containers. It can also be grown as a specimen in rock, succulent or cactus gardens. As it ages it can be laced out to display the attractive thick stems and trunk. Its lovely wavy leaves make it an asset for most garden designs

Sedum Adolphi

Sedum adolphii is a lovely high colored tender succulent, up to 8 inches (20 cm) tall. It is a rangy creeper, developing casual rosettes of football shaped yellow green leaves, up to 1.4 inches (3.5 cm) long. Only when grown in the sun do they take on the orange-red highlights that make it a visual delight. As rosettes age they produce new leaves at the center, shedding the oldest that drop off and root where conditions are right. It blooms in spring with small cream colored flower heads produced at the tips.

Crassula Blue Bird

Crassula arborescens subsp. undulatifolia ‘Blue Bird’ was introduced and described by Dr. B.K Boom in the Dutch journal Succulenta in 1963 as Crassula portulacea ‘Blauwe Vogel’ (which translates to “blue bird”) and was long thought to be a hybrid of Crassula ovata and Crassula arborescens. After Toelken had received leaves and inflorescences of this supposed hybrid he explained that it is identical with the plant he had described as Crassula arborescens subsp. undulatifolia. This means Crassula ‘Blue Bird’ is the same as Crassula arborescens ssp. undulatifolia, subspecies with two somewhat different forms in cultivation.