Hanneli R-k
More ideas from Hanneli
cabbage agave, agave parryi, blue fescue, and festuca glauca,

original pinner says: This grassy succulent spread takes much less effort, water, & chemicals than a lawn, and delivers way more beauty! Photo by John Evarts

Narrow garden bed featuring Anigozanthos 'Pink Joey' (Pink Joey kangaroo paws) with Senecio mandraliscae in Santa Barbara, CA

Groundcover - blue chalk sticks (in between kangaroo paws).Have this growing in my Fl garden :-)

Aloe Cameronii - Indigenous South African Succulent - 10 Seeds | Seeds for Africa

Aloe Cameronii - Indigenous South African Succulent - 10 Seeds | Seeds for Africa

South African Hardy Succulent Ice Plant (Delosperma dyeriii,  cooperi, nubigenum) - Mountain Red. Some like it hot. Like the South African Succulent Hardy Ice Plant. It tolerates heat as well as drought. The attractive evergreen succulent foliage, low spreading stems, and shimmering flowers add color and texture to your garden floor. Thrives with little care. From Roberta's Unique Gardens.

Lampranthus or affectionately known in Afrikaans as 'Vygies'. Drought tolerant and a type of flowering succulent. Comes in a variety of colors.

Dioscorea elephantipes (CP & PCB)

Roraima Nursery Cacti and Succulents Sales

Natal Plum  Carissa macrocarpa    The Natal plum is a small tree or shrub native to South Africa. The fruit is also known as the large Num-Num in Zulu, and as the Noem-noem in Afrikaans. It is commonly found along the Eastern Cape coast line and is also common in Natal. The fruit is the only edible portion of the plant, as the rest is poisonous. The fruit is slightly drooped, plump and crimson in color. They can be eaten raw, or cooked into pies, jellies, jams and liqueur

Natal Plum Carissa macrocarpa The Natal plum is a small tree or shrub native to South Africa. The fruit is also known as the large Num-Num in Zulu, and as the Noem-noem in Afrikaans. It is commonly found along the Eastern Cape coast line and is also common in Natal. The fruit is the only edible portion of the plant, as the rest is poisonous. The fruit is slightly drooped, plump and crimson in color. They can be eaten raw, or cooked into pies, jellies, jams and liqueur

SANTOLINA rosmarinifolia (virens) The green santolina performs better in our central Texas garden than the grey santolina. it has stayed evergreen in our area.

SANTOLINA rosmarinifolia (virens) The green santolina performs better in our central Texas garden than the grey santolina. it has stayed evergreen in our area.