Succulent plants are plants in which the leaves the three nutritional organs: roots, stems, and leaves.

They are thick and succulent and capable of storing large quantities of water.

It has at least one type of fleshy tissue, which is a living tissue that among other things.

The store's available water allows the plant to survive temporarily independently of the external water supply when the soil's water content deteriorates and the plant's root system can no longer absorb and provide the necessary water from the soil.

According to rough statistics, there are more than 10,000 species of succulent plants worldwide, belonging to more than 100 families in terms of classification, and they also purify the air.

The succulent family is very large, with more than 10,000 known species of succulent worldwide, belonging to more than 100 families in terms of classification.

They are all higher plants and are highly adaptable and capable of reproduction. Commonly cultivated succulents include Sedum, Euphorbiaceae, Phyllanthaceae, Cactaceae, Liliaceae, Agave, and Romaceae, of which Cactaceae is a separate family because of the differences in characteristics, distribution, and maintenance.

The most fearful thing about succulents is that they are watered too much, because they are dry plant that does not like humidity, so they do not need to be watered frequently.

If you don't dry them out, water them thoroughly to ensure that the roots at the bottom can absorb the water. In general, succulents are not growing well and are yellow, usually due to insufficient nutrients.

1. Insist on water control

Succulents store a lot of water and nutrients in their stems and leaves and are generally more suited to growing in relatively dry soil conditions.

So for the health and development of succulents, it is usually necessary to water the soil as dry as possible and not to water it unless it is dry, and whether the succulent is in a water stake or a wood stake, special water control is needed to ensure that the soil humidity is always below 50%!

2. Reasonable light

As we all know, succulents are light-loving plants, but often they cannot be given too much light, otherwise, the leaves will be burned, and not only will they grow spots, but sometimes they will dry out and fall off.

It is therefore necessary to move the plant in and out of the pot from time to time, depending on the natural temperature of the environment. The temperature range for succulents is generally between 15 and 28 degrees.

3. Loosen and change the soil properly

In a potted situation, the soil is prone to clumping, but because of the special growth habits of succulents, there are usually more granular media in the soil, so it is not easy to clump in a potted situation.