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Kalanchoe in the GardenTags plant encyclopedia

Kalanchoe

 

Kalanchoe

The perennial Kalanchoes are cultivated as houseplants or rock or succulent garden plants. They have low water requirements, a wide variety of colours and are easy to propagate. New plants develop vegetatively as bulbils. These young plants eventually drop off and take root.

Contributed by @helend

 
plant Features
  • Kalanchoe likes full sun to partial shade

    Full sun to partial shade

  • Kalanchoe likes very little water

    Very little water

  • Kalanchoe is not frost hardy

    Not Frost hardy

  • Kalanchoe likes light and free draining

    Light and free draining

 
Similar plants are available to buy from 1 store(s) in the UK
 
plant information

Common name

Kalanchoe

Latin name

Kalanchoe

type

Perennial

family

Crassulaceae

ph

5.0 - 7.0 Acid - Neutral

  • Light

    Kalanchoe likes full sun to partial shade

    Full sun to partial shade

  • Frost

    Kalanchoe is not frost hardy

    Not Frost hardy

  • Soil

    Kalanchoe likes light and free draining

    Light and free draining

  • Water

    Kalanchoe 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 Kalanchoe is 0.30meters x 0.30meters 0.30 M 0.30 M

Kalanchoe

The perennial Kalanchoes are cultivated as houseplants or rock or succulent garden plants. They have low water requirements, a wide variety of colours and are easy to propagate. New plants develop vegetatively as bulbils. These young plants eventually drop off and take root.


Propogation by cuttings

From Early Spring TO Early Spring

Easily propagated by a single leaf. Place a healthy leaf on top of the soil and watch it grow.

 

Planting young plants

From Early Spring TO Early Spring

Kalanchoes do well in clay pots, and they must have a drainage tray that can be emptied. They’re small plants that don’t often have to be repotted.

 

Flowering

From Early Spring TO Late Winter

Many people choose to throw out the plant after it is done flowering, but it can re-bloom with a bit of time and patience. Cut off the flowering head and let the plant rest for about a month. Then give it at least 12-14 hours of continuous darkness followed by 10 hours of bright light for 6 weeks to develop buds. Reduce the watering and feeding during this time. Once the buds have formed, the plant can resume its normal light conditions.

 
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