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Aeonium aff. holochrysum (El Hierro) Exclusive

Aeonium aff. holochrysum (El Hierro) Exclusive

90 (140)cm, native of the El Golfo region in western El Hierro and similar to the closely related Aeonium holochrysum from Tenerife, yet differing in various aspects from the latter. It is a strongly branching, perennial shrub with terminal leaf rosettes and rounded cylindrical to conical bright yellow inflorescences. During summer dormancy leaf rosettes will shed most of their leaves and make a compact plate. Easily cultivated in any rich, well drained soil in a sunny spot throughout the year. In winter keep drier at a minimum of some 10°C in full sun. II-IV.

Aeonium appendiculatum Exclusive

Aeonium appendiculatum Exclusive

30 (50)cm, from Aeonium urbicum recently separated by Bañares Baudet, Á in 1999. A monocarpic, new species reaching up to 50cm, sometimes more, in height. Native of La Gomera, where it occurs rather locally in rocky spots in full sun in the southern central parts. Makes a large single rosette (up to 40cm ø) of shiny, glaucous green, long spathulate leaves on a short, grayish white, broad stem. Large flattened cylindrical to conical, whitish-rose inflorescence. IV-VI.

Aeonium canariense

Aeonium canariense

50cm ø, endemic to the upper succulent shrub on either E and W parts of Tenerife, where it grows in lava soil in full sun. It makes large, light green, cup shaped, highly succulent rosettes of up to 50cm, and a yellowish green inflorescence from May to July. Usually it produces some offsets before flowering, however it is easily propagated by seeds and fast growing. For any well drained, rather rocky soil (e.g. crushed lava) in full sun. Faro de Anaga, close to the small village of Chamorga, at some 580m.

Aeonium davidbramwellii Exclusive

Aeonium davidbramwellii Exclusive

30 (50)cm, an only recently from Aeonium ciliatum separated and newly described species from La Palma, named in honor of David Bramwell, former head of the Botanical Garden "Viera y Clavijo" at Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, working in the conservation of endemic plants from the Canary Islands. This species is somehow similar to Aeonium ciliatum from Tenerife at first sight, yet more compact in all parts with larger rosettes (up to 30cm ø) of dark green leaves with reddish brown margins. It features a larger, flattened conical inflorescence of white (sometimes slightly rose colored) flowers. Southern La Palma, where it is growing in rocky soils in partially shaded pine forest above Fuencaliente (740m).

Aeonium glandulosum

Aeonium glandulosum

25 (40)cm ø, one out of the two known Aeonium species native of Madeira. It prefers shaded to sunny spots on vertical cliffs in the North of the island. It is very alike Aeonium tabuliforme and belongs to the subgenus within Aeonium (Canariensae), however its leaves are broader and rhombic at the end. In contrast to Aeonium tabuliforme, its' rosettes produce a couple of offsets. They will gain up to 40 cm ø with a yellowish inflorescence of up to 30cm in height, which appears in May to July. In cultivation a very rare species, which is even rarely seen in Botanical Gardens. Plants derive from a collection made by the Frankfurt Botanical Garden on Madeira - Ribeira de Santa Luzia, at some 550m.

Aeonium hierrense (El Hierro Giant Houseleek) Exclusive

Aeonium hierrense (El Hierro Giant Houseleek) Exclusive

50 (100)cm, El Hierro Giant Houseleek is a very impressive monocarpic species native to sunny spot in rocky soils on the island of El Hierro. A species with leaves and a stem more than twice the size as the already very huge Aeonium urbicum! Its single rosette has beautiful glaucous (i.e. bluish green) leaves with some red patterns in full sun and may reach up to 1m ø (!) or even more in well-developed specimens with leaves up to 0.40 m in length, which makes this species, if only by its size, one of the most impressive ones in the entire genus. Its inflorescence is similar to Aeonium urbicum, yet only broader. Makes thousands of almost pure white tp pale rose flowers. Easily cultivated in any rich, well drained soil in a sunny spot throughout the year. In winter keep slightly drier at a minimum of some 10°C in full sun. V-VI.

Aeonium longithyrsum Exclusive

Aeonium longithyrsum Exclusive

30cm ø / 50 (80)cm height, closely related to Aeonium palmense and sometimes described as syn. Aeonium palmense ssp. longithyrsum. Makes a saucer shaped, stemless rosette of densely packed, mid green, highly viscid (i.e. sticky) leaves with an utmost pleasant balsam fragrance, few basal offsets and a tall, narrow cylindrical inflorescence with numerous pale yellow flowers. Native of north and northwest facing rocky slopes and cliffs in the El Golfo region on the island of El Hierro. Easily cultivated in any rich, well drained soil in a sunny spot throughout the year. In winter keep slightly drier at a minimum of some 10°C in full sun. IV-VI.

Aeonium percarneum ssp. guiaense Exclusive

Aeonium percarneum ssp. guiaense Exclusive

50cm, more compact subspecies growing in short stemmed, dense cushions up to 50cm in height. Makes decorative, smooth, strongly succulent, dark grayish green leaves in rosettes of up to 25cm in diameter and has entire and not ciliated margins as in the species. Leaves show nice orange red shades and are only lightly covered with white farina (wax) under sunny conditions. Native of the upper succulent shrub in a population from the upper parts of the Barranco de Guía on Gran Canaria at some 450m. Rose white inflorescence. VI-VII.

Aeonium simsii

Aeonium simsii

10cm ø, by first sight one might think that Aeonium simsii belongs to the family of Sempervivum, as this species has dense, perfectly round rosettes with plenty of offsets as well. But the bright yellow flowers, which appear in June/July reveal that it is indeed an Aeonium. Leaves' margins are densely ciliated as in Aeonium smithii. Aeonium simsii is one of the few species in this genus which cannot be convinced to grow on in summer and to have a rest in winter, thus it requires a very sunny location and careful watering in winter. Rosettes will close completely in summer and unfold in autumn. Plants are endemic to the central mountain areas of Gran Canaria. Cruz de Tejeda (at some 1.200 m).

Aeonium subplanum Exclusive

Aeonium subplanum Exclusive

40 (70)cm ø, almost unknown Aeonium from the group of Canariensae, native to partially shaded rock crevices on La Gomera. Makes as closely related Aeonium canariense very large, cup shaped, flattened rosettes of to 70cm ø (!), with light green to dark green, pubescent leaves with a typical, pleasant balsam fragrance. Leaves' tips are elliptical at their very end, which identify this species easily. Large, yellow, cylindrical to conical inflorescence up to 70cm in height from April to August. Makes only very few if any offsets, yet easily propagated by readily set seeds. Seedlings are growing fast. For any well drained, rather inorganic soil (e.g. crushed lava) in a sunny to partially shaded spot. South side of La Gomera at some 750m.

Aeonium undulatum

Aeonium undulatum

150 (250)cm, the tallest of all Aeonium species, native to Gran Canaria, with single stems reaching up to 250cm! Another uncommon feature in the genus Aeonium is, that the complete stem will die down after flowering and offsets will emerge only from the underground parts of the stem. Rosettes are up to 1 m in diameter with sulphurous yellow conical inflorescence. Plants are one year old seedlings (rooted), about 1.5cm/ 0.6" in height, will double size this year. Barranco de la Virgen (1.100m).

Aeonium valverdense (Valverde Giant Houseleek)

Aeonium valverdense (Valverde Giant Houseleek)

40 (70)cm, Valverde Giant Houseleek is associated to Aeonium davidbramwellii (La Palma), however all parts are more compact in this species. It makes branching stems with rather large, highly succulent, brownish-green leaves with a slightly cover of white farina (wax). For any rich, well drained substrate in a sunny spot throughout the year. In winter water plants carefully and keep at a minimum of some 10°C. V-VI.

Ají Picante de Eusebio

Ají Picante de Eusebio

70 (100)cm, Ají Picante de Eusebio (Capsicum frutescens cultivar) is an old cultivar from Tenerife and for lack of any further information the name of the owner was taken to describe it. It is a semi-woody subshrub with white flowers followed by well-sized, up to 3 cm long, pointed ovoid red spicy fruits which are locally used in several Canary dishes. Fruits are used freshed and dried. Under appropriate conditions with sufficient light and warmth it may be grown as a perennial. VI-IX.

Ají Rojo

Ají Rojo

(Capsicum baccatum cultivar)

Argemone mexicana (Mexican Prickly Poppy)

Argemone mexicana (Mexican Prickly Poppy)

30 (50)cm, Mexican Prickly Poppy is an annual species from arid areas in southwestern USA and Mexico. It makes several pale lemon yellow flower cups above spiny greyish green leaves with nicely contrasting white nerves. For any rich, well drained soil in full sun. Sow directly to the ground after the last freezing nights by the end of spring. VI-VIII.

Canna indica var. flava (Yellow Canna)

Canna indica var. flava (Yellow Canna)

130 (160)cm, Yellow Canna (syn. Canna lutea) makes broad, yellowish green to pale bluish-green, banana-like leaves and small, funnel-shaped light yellow flowers with small reddish spots inside. Easily grown in any rich, slightly moist, humus rich soil in a sunny spot in summer. During winter keep dormant rhizomes drier at a minimum of some 5°C. Canna indica var. flava is not to be confused with the rarely cultivated and larger flowering Canna flaccida. VII-IX.

Canna patens

Canna patens

150 (180)cm, this species was once regarded as a variety of the extremely variable Canna indica, however, based on DNA analysis in 2011 it is now accepted as a taxonomically distinct and valid species of its own. Some seed merchants offer it under the illegitimate name Canna speciosa. It makes broad, yellowish green banana-like leaves and numerous flowers with orange-red upper petals and yellow lower lips with red spots. Easily grown in any rich, humus rich soil in a sunny spot in summer. In winter keep dormant rhizomes drier and at a minimum of some 5°C. VII-IX.

Canna tuerckheimii (Giant Canna)

Canna tuerckheimii (Giant Canna)

250 (400)cm, Giant Canna (syn. Canna gigantea, Canna latifolia) from Mexico to Ecuador is the tallest member in its genus. Some of our own plants have even gained more then 500cm in height - an impressively large Canna species! It is an evergreen species with very long and broad, banana-like leaves topped by a very tall losely branching stalk with orange-red flowers. For any rich, humus rich soil in a sunny spot throughout the year. This large species requires sufficient space to develop well and is best grown in a large container. During winter keep plants at a minimum of some 15°C and reduce watering to a minimum. At lower temperatures plants will go dormant and the rootstock will stay dormant during the cold season. However, plants shall be kept growing in winter to achieve free flowering. III-IX.

Cassia bicapsularis (Winter Cassia)

Cassia bicapsularis (Winter Cassia)

2 (5)m, Winter Cassia is an erect shrub to small tree from Northern South America (Panama south to Venezuela and Colombia) and has compound dark green leaves and clusters of most ornamenal sulfur yellow flowers. Easily cultivated in any rich, well drained soil in containers. In winter keep plants slightly drier in full sun at a minimum of some 15°C. X-XII.

Chili Tepín

Chili Tepín

(Capsicum annuum var. glabriusculum cultivar)