Succulent Pictures

Images and Photos of Succulents

Succulent pictures are the best way to identify a succulent plant. A brief description is no match for the detail and distinctive characteristics that are evident in a picture.

Lovely, lush Succulent Pictures...

I get requests from all over the globe from those that are afflicted with our obsession asking what their plant is.

Some of the questions I can answer, other plants are not as easily recognizable.

Many are only identified by readers of the Facebook page or the Hot Stuff Blog, thank you to those helpful folks - you know who you are! 

Follow me on Pinterest and see more great pictures of succulent plants, both hardy and tender ones on my boards about xeriscaping, dry gardening, succulent crafts and succulent plants.

If you have unidentified succulents that need identification, have a look on the succulent plant identification page for more.

Chubby, sleek, prickly, speckled, spotted, drought tolerant, fascinating and beautiful...

See more succulents on Pinterest!

Click to see more Succulents on Pinterest:

Succulent plant photos can give you a lot of useful information.

I've even been known to take a picture of an ailing plant with some type of microscopic insect, and using the zoom feature in my editing or photo viewing software, enlarged it enough to see what the offending creature is to help decide on a treatment method, if any.

Pest control is just one use for succulent plant photos.

Succulent Plant Picture with Insects

Succulent pictures showing a close up macro view of the inside of a flower can give you amazing insight into the form and function of the blooms.

'Bee guides' or the fancy lines decorating the funnel form of many flowers are not just there to please us – their function is to help bees and other pollinators find the prize - the nectar that the insects crave, but the bonus is the pollen and its transference to other flowers to fertilize the flower and form seeds.

It's been found that these bee guides are visible in ultraviolet light, which fortunately, is what bees and insects use to see with.

Coincidence? I think not. The plant that got the most visiting insects to continue their line wins the evolutionary race.

Epiphyllum - see more here

The long stamens of Epiphyllum drape over the back of insects visiting to get the nectar deep down in the nectarium, or lower part of the flower.

Many people use succulent photos to brag up their collection – as proof of a gorgeous flower, or the biggest clump of Haworthia ever. Flickr and other photo sharing websites are great if you’re in this group. Entering your creative ways to use succulents in contests will also bring rich rewards.

Gardening blogs also publish succulent pictures as a way of sharing the knowledge, or to ask about identification.

Without photographs, we would all be lost.

The sheer proliferation of many unidentified succulents in the marketplace and their widespread appeal makes taking succulent plant photos important to keep named varieties and species straight.

Looking to buy beautiful succulent pictures for your website or blog? 

These exclusive collections of high resolution and non-watermarked images are perfect for making into collages, to use on your social media pages, or just to enjoy;

So many to choose from...Sempervivum, in all their glory
More lovely Sempervivum picturesMore gorgeous Sempervivum
Lots of gorgeous Sempervivum picturesAnd even more here...

Buy your Sedum pictures hereBuy Sedum Pictures
Buy your pictures of beautiful mixed hardy succulentsMixed Hardy Succulents

Click on the pictures to find out more other fascinating facts about succulents:

Click on the pictures for more Succulent Plants: (hover to see where you will go!)

Share your pictures of Succulents - no holds barred

Do you have an addiction to succulents? Share your obsession here; if you have pictures of your collection, or containers overflowing with lush succulent plants, crafts or gardens, here is the place to brag it up: Please tell us as much as you can about your plant; lots of details!

Other visitors have told their succulent stories below:

Click on the links to see each one - be sure to leave a comment on the ones you like the best...

Proudly South African 
Seeing that there was a discussion about Mesemb Titanopsis I would like to show you what mine looks like. (This is a link to the discussion: Titanopsis …

Click here to write your own.

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