We all love succulents! They come in a variety of shapes, sizes, and colors, look attractive, and need so little! Aren’t these drought-resistant plants the perfect home décor?
What would you say if I told you that they also come in pink? Awesome!
You can have them in various shades, from solid pinks, to just a touch of pink, and you’ll want them all!
These succulents are skyrocketing in popularity, and they are as easy to grow and care for as their green relatives. All they require is watering when the soil is entirely dry, and a place with bright light.
Pink succulents change colors depending on the amount and intensity of light they receive, and you can even pair them with other succulents from different color spectrums and make your home a colorful little paradise!
Here are your best options:
- Echeveria laui
The spectacular rose-like flowers of this succulent can grow up to 5 inches round. Moreover, the grey-blue plump leaves add to the beauty of the plant!
Place it in a dry area, in full sunshine, in well-drained soil. Water it less during the winter.
- Pachyphytum Oviferum ‘Pink Moonstone’
The Pachyphytum Oviferum, or the ‘Pink Moonstone’, has a pinkish base, and the leaves can get a blue and purple tone. The flowers are small, but the stems can grow up to 8 inches long. Place this succulent in a partially sunny place, and water it from time to time.
- Sedeveria ‘Pink Granite’
For a subtle splash of color, choose this plant, which is also pet-friendly. It has long, mint green stems and chunky pink leaves. The heavy flowers make the plant lying down or cascading over containers.
Place them in a bright area, partially exposed to sunlight.
- Sedum rubrotinctum- ‘Aurora’
This plant, also known as Jelly Bean, has yellow-white flowers and leaves that are green at the base, and pink at the tips. The stems are 6 inches long.
To ensure it thrives well, plant it in good-drained soil, exposed to some sunshine, and water it from time to time.
- Crassula ovata ‘Pink Beauty’
It has thick stems and shiny leaves. The flowers are pink and in the shape of a star and come with a pleasant, delicate scent. It should be exposed to full sunlight, and it needs intermittent watering and hardly any in winter.
- Crassula pellucida ‘Variegata’ or ‘Calico Kitten’
This succulent is endemic to South Africa, and its leaves are heart-shaped and in many colors. Its pink leaves are up to 12 inches long, and it flourishes in partial sun or outdoors.
- Echeveria ‘Perle Von Nurnberg’
This one has magnificent leaves, coated with powdered farina, that are greyish with pink highlights. The long-stemmed stalks have pink and yellow flowers in the summer. This plant needs very little watering. But needs a high-quality soil.
- Aloe ‘Pink Blush’
This small hybrid Aloe reaches about 1 foot in height and around 5 inches in width. The leaves are variegated in colors of green and pink along the edges. The short stalks in the winter and spring have bright orange flowers.
- Graptopetalum paraguayense ‘Ghost Plant’
This succulent is native to Mexico, and the leaves are triangular shaped to form a rosette pattern. These rosettes come in the shades of blue, purple, and pink.
This plant requires little watering but loves the sun. The more sun it gets, the pinker it gets. Many gardeners trim it to keep a fuller, rounder shape.
- Graptoveria ‘Douglas Huth’
This is a hybrid, a mixture of Echeveria and Graptopetalum. Its delicate flowers are pink, with 8-inch rosettes. Even the thick grey-green leaves have a touch of pink.
The plant prefers dry conditions and sunny areas. It is very easy to propagate and take care of, even if you are an inexperienced gardener.
- Echeveria ‘Rainbow’
The Rainbow has spectacular green and yellow striped leaves with pink edges, and the leaf tips have an interesting edging.
It is very easy to grow and needs sun and well-drained soil. Plus, it requires a bit more watering than other succulents.
So, could you make a choice?