Succulent with orange flowers look so alluring. Orange flowers are said to evoke sentiments of energy & pleasure for what is to come. This is also the healing ability of flowers, and the color of the flower is extremely important. On a dull morning when you can’t seem to get out of bed, a gaze at orange flowers can instill sentiments of adventure & spontaneity, reinvigorating your creativity and zest for life. That’s why orange flower succulents are rare, but if you seek hard enough, perhaps you can locate one in the local garden center.
Succulent with orange flowers
Succulents are so effortless to care for, you might try out numerous types without fear of them dying.
Maybe you don’t have the time, tolerance, or know-how to care for plants, but you want the vitality and positive vibrations that plants with orange blossoms provide. This is where succulents come into play.
These succulents are not only attractive but come in a variety of forms and sizes. They are also low-care plants that don’t mind being left alone for a time. They are reasonably priced and tough to harm, and you may choose from green, chubby, spiky, hairy, delicate, or multi-colored succulents.
We chose to cast a broad net on this list in order to capture as much variation as possible. We have something for everyone, who wants to add some beauty to their home or office. Check it out!
Meet the Kalanchoe blossfeldiana, often known as the Flowering Kalanchoe. This evergreen succulent survives on sunlight and the odd drink of water. This upright-standing plant grows between 6 and 12 inches tall and produces flower bunches in vibrant hues such as yellow, red, and magenta, as well as one with bright orange blossoms.
The four-petaled blooms grow at the top of slender green stalks that expand up to form little finger-like branches. The colorful blossoms contrast nicely with the plant’s thick waxy, scalloped-edged leaves. This beautiful succulent is endemic to Madagascar and thrives on a sunny windowsill.
Sedum Adolphii Succulent with orange flowers
Another orange-colored succulent called as ‘Golden Sedum’ because to its golden hue, which gives a magnificent look to your plant collection is the Sedum adolphii.
When mature, this fragile succulent can grow to a height of 8-10 inches. A fascinating aspect about Sedum adolphii is that it loves to grow as a ground cover near the earth.
The leaves, like those of other succulents, create a rosette configuration. Older leaves in a rosette arrangement fall off, making room for fresh leaves to develop correctly.
Golden Sedum grows in small rosettes up to 1-2 inches long with half-green and golden leaves that resemble footballs. When exposed to additional sunshine, the foliage becomes more bright orange.
Care: In the spring, they produce white blooms with pink anthers. These blooms occur in order, so while some are blooming, others are fading at the same time.
This Mexican native plant is cultivated as both an interior and outdoor beauty.
Cactus Peanut (Echinopsis Chamaecereus)
The Peanut Cactus (Echinopsis chamaecereus) is a low-growing cactus native to Bolivia. Its common name comes from the peanut-like form of its stems. It produces gorgeous orange blooms with scarlet tips in the spring, which contrast well with the green stalks. If properly cared for, these blooms may grow fairly enormous, providing for an amazing show.
The Peanut Cactus grows slowly but can reach a height of 6 inches if left unpruned. It is recommended to grow it in a pot because it stays little throughout its life. As even more offsets appear parallel to the ground & fill out the pot, it has a trailing tendency.
The Orange Monroe has lovely rosettes in green and orange tones. The greater the orange color, the more light the plant receives. The multicolored leaves form a compact rosette that may grow up to six inches in diameter.
The Orange Monroe, like other Echeveria cultivars, is easy to tend for and thrives in partial sun with well-draining soil. It is simple to propagate using leaf cuttings or offsets. Orange Monroe is a stunning addition to outdoor succulent gardens in frost-free regions.
Nigrostoma var. Lobivia Jajoiana
Lobivia Jajoiana is a little succulent native to the northern Argentina provinces of Salta and Jujuy. It is a proud member of the cactus family. The stem of this cactus is flexible and can grow straight up or bend slightly. It has grey-green to dark-green leaves that start off circular but develop longer as the plant matures. Put yours in one of these simple pots to let this magnificent cactus steal the show in your house!
The plant’s crown is somewhat pushed down and it has a white, woolly feel. There are 10 to 14 ribs that go downward and have grey-white areoles with 3 cm spine clusters poking out of them.
Lobivia develops gorgeous blooms from basal tubercles on the plant’s upper side. The flowers’ petals may grow up to 7 cm wide and come in a variety of vibrant colors such as tomato-red, yellow, and, wait for it… orange. All flowers, regardless of hue, have a broad, dark purple-violet to black ring around the neck, as well as yellow anthers and purple stamens.
Nigrostoma succulent care
Because it cannot tolerate stagnant heat, this outdoor succulent demands as much fresh air as possible. Lobivia requires plenty of sunlight and light and should be watered on a regular basis during the summer. This plant is resistant to most conditions, with midday heat and overnight cold benefiting its health. It can withstand frost and temperatures as low as -5° C if kept dry. We discovered these fantastic hanging pots that will look fantastic with your Lobivia Jajoianas. Put these up on your front porch!
The “California Sunset” hybrid orange succulent is a cross between Graptopetalum paraguayense & Sedum Adolphe. This robust succulent with a subtle pink color produces compact rosettes patterned leaves similar to Echeverias.
California Sunset, a non-toxic plant, is named after the brilliant sunset hue.
The California Sunset differs from other succulents in that it stores water in the stems of the leaves rather than the roots.
The plant may grow in both indoor and outdoor environments, however, it loves strong indirect sunlight for 2-3 hours each day and a south-facing window.
Marlothia Aloe ( Mountain Aloe)
Aloe marlothii is a South African succulent. Mountain Aloe derives its popular name from the fact that it frequently grows on steep slopes in hilly areas. Because of the form of its blossoms, it’s also known as Flat-Flowered Aloe.
This is a big succulent that may grow up to 10 feet (3 meters) tall. The leaves are plump and thick, with sharp teeth around the borders. The serrated look of the leaves is due to the presence of these teeth. Aloe marlothii blooms are orange, yellow, and occasionally crimson, and emerge in large racemes (clusters) at the tips of the stalks.
The Aloe marlothii is a magnificent succulent with orange blossoms that are supposed to be placed as a focal point outdoors. It enjoys direct sunshine on its face but may tolerate slight shade. Water it sparingly, allowing the soil to dry fully between watering sessions.
Echeveria Alienor Succulent with orange flowers
Echeveria is also known as ‘Alienor.’ As it grows, the plant will grow to be around 7.5 cm (3′′) in diameter. The plant’s prominent characteristic is its bluish-green leaves with crimson tips. It will bloom in early spring and will yield reddish-orange flowers.
This is a rare succulent that blooms in the springtime. When it blooms, it produces reddish-orange flowers. It is a lovely addition to your plant collection, especially if exhibited in a lovely container.
Graptoveria Fred Ives
This hybrid succulent is a mix between Graptopetalum & Echeveria, with brilliant leaves that vary from fiery orange to deep crimson and bright green. The leaves are arranged in a rosette that can grow up to 12 inches in diameter. In perfect conditions, the plant may grow to be eight inches tall. In the summer, the plant develops a flower stalk with small yellow blooms.
Graptoveria Fred Ives is a great plant for beginner gardeners. It’s simple to maintain, straightforward to disseminate and generates new offsets rapidly. It’s also non-toxic to pets, so you won’t have to worry about your four-legged companions.
‘Copper King’ Succulent with orange flowers
As a more lively plant, add a central Mexican Mammillaria elongata cristata to your landscape.
Do you know how it gained the moniker “Copper King”? The plants’ bright green stems, on the other hand, are all coated in short coppery orange spines.
Those stalks and spines contrast attractively with the pale-yellow to whitish-pink blooms that bloom in the spring and measure almost 10mm (0.39′′) in length.
Although not a quick grower, the tight clumps (Densely formed) and cylindrical shape may stand rather tall (6-8′′).
Copper king is also known as Mammillaria elongate cristata. This is unique so it can be cultivated indoors and outdoors.
Care: Simply allow at least 4 hours of direct sunshine to enable fresh blooms to grow and spine production develops.
Succulent care tips
- Grow Succulents in the Adequate Soil
- Ensure that your succulents receive enough light
- Rotate Succulents on a regular basis
- Maintain the cleanliness of your succulents
- Keep watering on time
- Directly water the soil
- Get Rid of insects if find any
Note: These care tips are not specific to succulents with orange flowers but applicable for all types of succulents