Please make sure JavaScript is enabled.
 
Haworthia batesiana in the GardenTags plant encyclopedia

Haworthia marumiana var batesiana

 

Haworthia batesiana

Haworthia generally resemble miniature aloes, except in their flowers. They are popular garden and container plants. The plants can grow solitary or can be clump-forming. Their flowers are small, white and very similar between species. But their leaves show wide variations. H. batesiana forms clumping stemless rosettes, up to 5 cm tall with smooth leaves with paler veins.

Contributed by @disneyfacts

 
plant Features
  • Haworthia batesiana likes partial shade

    Partial shade

  • Haworthia batesiana likes very little water

    Very little water

  • Haworthia batesiana is frost hardy: 23f (-5°c)

    Frost Hardy: 23F (-5°C)

  • Haworthia batesiana likes free draining

    Free draining

 
plant information

Common name

Haworthia batesiana

Latin name

Haworthia marumiana var batesiana

type

Succulent

family

Asphodelaceae

ph

5.0 - 7.0 Acid - Neutral

  • Light

    Haworthia batesiana likes partial shade

    Partial shade

  • Frost

    Haworthia batesiana is frost hardy: 23f (-5°c)

    Frost Hardy: 23F (-5°C)

  • Soil

    Haworthia batesiana likes free draining

    Free draining

  • Water

    Haworthia batesiana likes very little water

    Very little water

Plant & bloom calendar

  •  
    Best time to plant
  •  
    When the plant will bloom

full grown dimensions

The size of a fully grown Haworthia batesiana is 0.07meters x 0.05meters 0.07 M 0.05 M

Haworthia marumiana var batesiana

Haworthia generally resemble miniature aloes, except in their flowers. They are popular garden and container plants. The plants can grow solitary or can be clump-forming. Their flowers are small, white and very similar between species. But their leaves show wide variations. H. batesiana forms clumping stemless rosettes, up to 5 cm tall with smooth leaves with paler veins.


Flowering Season

From Mid Summer TO Mid Summer

Haworthia and Haworthiopsis will produce flowers, usually a few weeks after the "longest day" of the year, i.e. in Summer. However the flowers aren't very exciting, although because Haworthia and Haworthiopsis are very slow and compact plant not much happens visually during the year therefore the flowering period can be a welcome treat to show that your plant is actually "alive".

 

Planting Young Plants

From Early Spring TO Early Spring

When you re-pot your Haworthia or Haworthiopsis you can separate the offsets from the parent. Use a sharp knife and cut as close to the parent plant as possible, ensure the offset has some roots. Wait a day for the offset to dry slightly then pot up in a small container using a standard potting or cactus compost mix. Water and keep warm.

 
Subscribe to GardenTags Premium to get personalised planting tasks and more for your entire plant collection
 
Gardeners who are growing this plant
>