Gasteria Minima Variegated

SKU: MYBG-SUCC-GAMV
filler
Rs.650
Pot size: 3"

Flower Color

N/A

Fragrance

Non Fragrant

Genus

Gasteria

Maintenance

Low

With Pots

Yes

Size

Small

Sunlight Requirement

Outdoor Shade,Outdoor Sun

Water Requirement

Twice A Week

Product Description

Gasteataria Minima variegata has very clustering stacks of yellow striped fat pillowy leaves pushing out to eventually from fabulous hemispheres of many heads of bowtie plantlets.

Gasteria cv. Shozoden

Family

Aloaceae

Origin

Eastern Cape, South Africa

Description

Gasteataria Minima variegata has very clustering stacks of yellow striped fat pillowy leaves pushing out to eventually from fabulous hemispheres of many heads of bowtie plantlets. They are small, shallow-rooted, and relatively slow-growing. This variety is larger than gasteria gracilis f. varie.

Gasteria are often grown in small clusters in wide, shallow dishes. Over time, clusters will naturally enlarge as the mother plant sends off .

Rosettes are 5-7 cm in diameter; stemless with basal leaves. The leaves are fleshy, fat, pillowy, tongue-like. Smooth, shiny, green speckled, wide with white dots and variably striped with yellow 3-5 cm long and 1 to 2,5 cm. wide. Leaves may turn red if plant is stressed.

Flowers are small up to 2 cm, pendulous, tubular, bicoloured reddish-pink and green that look like little stomachs. The inflorescence can be branched and tall.

Environment

Gasteria's are popular undemanding indoor succulent plants, tolerating a little shade and infrequent watering. However, some sun ensures a compact growth habit, attractive leaf coloration in some species and abundant flowers

These decorative little plants can be grown in interesting containers such as tea cups and even miniature baby shoes. Make sure the container had adequate drainage. If it doesn t, it might be a good idea to pop the plant out of its container and add a layer of gravel to the bottom to reduce the wicking action of the soil above.

Propogation

Gasteria is easily propagated by the removal of offshoots or by leaf cuttings in spring or summer. To propagate by leaf cuttings, remove a leaf and let it lie for about one month, giving the wound time to heal. Then lay the leaf on its side with the basal part buried in the soil. This leaf should root within a month or two, and small plants will form at the leaf base. They can also grown from seed.

Landscape Use

Suitable for Container, Rock Garden & Xeriscaping

Most succulents need to be watered twice a week during summers and only once in monsoon & winters. Varieties like Haworthias, Crassulas and Gasterias are well suited for low-light indoors and window-sills. If the leaves get too bulky, it is a sign of overwatering & if the leaves look shrivelled it is a sign of less watering.

As a general rule of thumb, all the ones with colourful leaves like Echeverias, Sedeveria and Graptopetalum like bright sunlight and semi shade in extreme summers. They cannot be kept indoors or in full shade. All succulents love morning sun.

You can fertilise your succulent once a month.

Watering tips : Make sure NOT to water on the plant itself. Water directly in the soil. You can use a cup or a glass to make sure the water does not spray on leaves. When watering, make sure water comes out of the drainage hole.

You can check our video on how to water succulents on : https://youtu.be/GnzodkMYcmg

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