Echeveria Cuttings | Propagating Echeveria Succulent With Actual Results

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Propagating Echeveria Succulent With Actual Results


So I have this beautiful echeveria, which has been growing in this container. It’s about six inch tall container and it’s looking very nice and I had planted Just just one cuttings in this container, and now it is springtime. They’re almost summer and you see, two pups growing from the bottom. One is big one, which is coming almost from the root and the one, which is on the side of the rosette so today. I’m going to show you how to separate the pups from this plant and propagate them. So here is my cutter and just paper towel and clean so that you know when we cut it because of the tool, there should be no infection in the plant. So now it’s very hard to get to that one. So I’m going to just remove this whole thing and then try to separate it whenever you are separating, you have to. The cuts should be very clear so that the damage to the plant is minimum. Just going to tap the planter and see if it comes out. So this one is coming from the bottom and this one is from the side to remove these and see the roots in here. Fresh shoes, so for this one. Basically, you just put cutter there and just make a clean cut. You have to use our cutter and just make a clean cut. This is cut and like you can see a couple of roots here, and that’s where we cut it from, so for this other part because it is coming from the soil, so it must have its own roots, so we’ll try to remove some of the soil from the bottom and then make a clean cut between these two florets. Yeah, so this one also. I just made a clean cut from here so this is separated too. Now you can just plant them anywhere you want and both of them have roots, so you don’t really need to worry too much about it. I’m just removing some of these roots, so I’m going to put the succulent soil mix, and hopefully this will grow more pups, so this one is planted. The smallest One best will be that if you leave. This initiated area for a couple of days, so the callus forms. And then you planted, but you can just leave it here and not water it. You know, for a couple of days, so it’s almost like the same thing. I’m just going to leave it as it is. This is my one of my containers where? I want to make succulent arrangement, so I’m going to plant this one here in the middle and then add some more cuttings later, and these are very Hardy succulents, so you don’t have to worry too much about it. They survive very easily, so this is also done, so I showed you two different methods of separating This was to cut the pup along with the root, so nothing has to happen. I can just water rate, and this for sure turns her life and this one. I just cut the pup without any news. I mean, there was that one tiny root, which was like air root. But otherwise there was no root in the soil. So this should we should form the callus so that it doesn’t rot so. I’m not going to water this one. Leave it as it is for a couple of days and then water it, so it’s almost like forming catalyst and this was our so. I’m going to keep it keep these outside. Because for these two, we have not done much damage, so they’ll be fine for this one. I’m going to keep initiated area and then maybe for a few days a week and then I’ll move it out in the Sun. These were in partial Sun because where I live, I mean, all these echeverrias and on they normally like full Sun, but where I live, the Sun is really harsh. So when you keep them in full Sun, they start to burn, so I want to keep them patch filtered. It’s been three weeks that we separated this aching area from the big one and they are doing just fine. They are in partial. Sun, they get basically filtered sunlight. You know, under the tree? Of course, you know, to see noticeable growth. It will take a long time because they grow slowly, but other than that, you know. I don’t see any signs of stress in any of these. Even this one which was like, you know, it had no root. It was just cut off, and it’s just doing fine so. I’ll keep you posted, so it’s been a few months that we propagated these echeverrias and you can see that there’s been a lot of growth so like this one has opened up and there is new growth in the middle in this one. There is some new growth here, which wasn’t there earlier. I mean, this is also growing very well. It is becoming more and more leaves are coming so a couple of months have passed. And if you look at these, all of them have grown so big. Look at this, it is now. Standing tall and flower Floret is looking so strong and it is growing vertically also and look at this. This has opened up and looking pretty good. It has grown pretty big and my god look at this mother plant, which has grown so tall and it’s just so strong. You know this floor? It is so full so all in all, you know, all three of them are doing just wonderful so basically to propagate a Cabiria. There are two ways one is that you can just divide the roots, or if you have, you know, small pups like these growing, you can just cut them off and plant them in separate planter like I did and just keep them in partial Sun water them when the soil is really really dry, and that’s about it, they don’t really need too much, And, of course, the planter should have good drainage because they don’t like wet feet. So I hope this video was useful to you. If you have any questions, leave a comment and I try to answer as soon as possible. If you like this video, press the like button and subscribe to our channel and Ill. See you next time. Happy gardening bye.