Crassula muscosa

$1.15

Watch Chain / Princess Pine / Clubmoss Crassula

Unusual thin leafy stems

In stock

Categories: , ,

Description

Crassula muscosa

(Syn: C. lycopodioides & C. pseudolycopodioides)

Known as the Watch Chain, Princess Pine or  Clubmoss Crassula.

An unusual species with fine and soft leafy stems. The word "muscosa" is derived from Latin, meaning "Mossy", referring to the fine mossy nature of this species. Crassula muscosa is a fast and easy growing species that can be grown very successfully in the rock garden.

Plant size: Well established plants, about 15 to 20 cm high are offered.

 

About Crassula

Crassula is a large genus of easy-growing succulent plants, ranging from small compact plants to large tree-like shrubs. The species in South African is commonly referred to as "Plakkies" in Afrikaans. It is a widespread genus, found mainly in South Africa, but also northwards in Africa and in Madagascar.

The variability in the genus presents an array of plant forms, sizes, leaf shapes, colours and textures. This spectrum of features makes them excellent plants for container gardening, the rockery or used in larger landscapes.

Crassula ovata is known as the Jade Plant, Lucky Plant or Pink Joy, and it is believed to bring good luck. Known in many shapes and colours, this species is very popular and is grown as container plants worldwide. They are extremely hardy plants and grown in smaller containers, they will form very attractive natural bonsai trees.

 

Caring for your Crassula ovata

Pot: Jade plants do very well in containers or in the garden. The smaller the container the more compact your plant will be, forming a natural bonsai.

Soil: The plants are very willing and can adapt to most spoils.

Light: The brighter the light the more colourful your plant will be. Although Jade plants grows well indoors, bright or direct sunlight brings out their best colours.

Water: Jade Plants are magical in that they can tolerate higher amounts of water but also the opposite, well established plants of Crassula ovata can withstand months of drought.

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