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Agave plants (Agave spp.) are succulents with big leaves that have prickly spines at the ends. The agave genus has a wide range of species. In hardier types, agave foliage is blue-green, whereas in warm-climate forms, it is gray-green. Some have gold or white patterns and are variegated.
Plant this slow-growing succulent in the spring or early fall for the greatest results. When an agave plant matures, a tall flower stalk frequently sprouts out of the plant's core after several years or even decades. The blooms are bell-shaped and remain for a long time, and they come in white, yellow, and green colors. The plant dies for most agave species after the blooms form berry seed pods. Agave sap is poisonous to both humans and pets.
These succulents prefer warm weather. Temperatures in the spring and fall are optimal for them. They can survive cool winter but will not do well under 40°F (4°C).
Full sun to Light shade. Bright, filtered light and ample airflow are recommended. The lack of sunlight can cause them to etiolate and lose their vibrant colors.
Water thoroughly only when the soil is dry to the touch (about every 2 weeks). Never let your succulents sit in water and do NOT water on the leaves. Don't forget to learn how to water your succulents the right way.
You can water more often if you live in areas with hot weather because your soil will dry out faster. Reduce watering in winter because the succulent can lose its roots if the soil stays cold and wet for an extended amount of time.
We recommend to use a cactus mix or very fast-draining potting soil. For garden plantings, the ideal soil is sandy and well-drained soils.
They are hardy in U.S.D.A. Hardiness Zones: 9 - 11, but it is often grown as a houseplant.
If you love succulents and is a newbie in caring for these beautiful creatures, don't worry, Succulents Box is here to accompany with you with plenty of tips and support. Please see more about our blog post 6 Must Know Tips for Succulent Beginners or our video about the same topic on our Youtube channel.