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Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile'


Scientific Name

Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile'


Echeveria 'Lime and Chile', Echeveria 'Lime n' Chili', Echeveria 'Lime and Chili'

Scientific Classification

Family: Crassulaceae
Subfamily: Sedoideae
Tribe: Sedeae
Subtribe: Sedinae
Genus: Echeveria


This succulent is an Altman Plants original hybrid of unknown parentage.


Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile', also sold as Echeveria 'Lime n' Chili', is a beautiful succulent that forms rosettes of frosty lime-green leaves. It offsets prolifically to form attractive clusters. Leaves are sometimes slightly variegated, and the tips may turn a spicy pink-red. In the spring and summer, mature rosettes produce four to five inflorescences with bell-shaped, coral, and gold flowers.

How to Grow and Care for Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile'

Soil: Echeverias need potting soil mix that drains quickly. Many growers will create their own mix. However, commercial cactus and succulent potting soil will work fine.

Light: These succulents prefer full sun to partial shade. However, try to avoid drastic sunlight changes and full afternoon sun, especially in summer. During the winter, when your succulents are inside, put them near the brightest window in your home.

Hardiness: Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile' can withstand temperatures as low as 30 to 50 °F (-1.1 to 10 °C), USDA hardiness zones 10a to 11b.

Watering: When and how to water is a crucial part of Echeveria care. They do not like to be kept too wet, but they also do not like to be kept too dry. The "soak and dry" method is the preferred schedule for watering Echeverias.

Fertilizing: Echeverias grow well without fertilizer but may benefit from the extra nutrients.

Repotting: Repot when needed in the spring or early summer.

Propagation: Echeverias are one of the easiest succulents to propagate. They are usually propagated from offsets or leaves, but they can also be grown from stem cuttings and seed.

Learn more at How to Grow and Care for Echeveria.

Toxicity of Echeveria 'Lime n' Chile'

Echeverias are safe around pets and humans, although it is not advisable to eat them.


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