Top 10 Types of Split Rock Succulents

Titanopsis calcarea:The Titanopsis genus is home to “Giant Living Stones.” Despite the name, Titanopsis calcarea is small and compact like the other split rock succulents on this list. 

Pleiospilos nelii:The Pleiospilos nelii boasts gray-green leaves with lines and grooves. When it blooms with a stunning yellow-orange flower, the effect is similar to a blossom pushing its way through the concrete. 

Lithops optica ‘Rubra’ :This succulent prefers bright, indirect sunlight and well-draining soil. You can propagate it through offshoots and leaf cuttings.

Lithops karasmontana:This Lithops blooms yellow or white flowers reaching 6 inches tall in the summer, making this split rock succulent a real showstopper.

Lithops dorotheae:Another “Living Stone,” the Lithops dorotheae is also called the “Dorothea’s Lithops.” This intriguing plant evolved to look like stones found in its South African home to deter pests from invading.

Lithops aucampiae:Lithops aucampiae, also known as the “Mountain Lithops,” is a small but mighty succulent that also hails from South Africa. 

Lapidaria margaretae:This slow-growing, compact plant is native to the arid regions of the Little Karoo in South Africa, earning it the alternate name “Karoo Rose.”

Gibbaeum haagei: the Gibbaeum haagei, also known as another “Living Pebble” or “Haage’s Gibbaeum,” is another succulent often categorized as a split rock.

Conophytum bilobum :The Conophytum bilobum is also called a “Living Pebble” or a “Bilobed Cone Plant,” referring to its two lobe-like leaves as it grows and splits.

Argyroderma testiculare :The Argyroderma testiculare is another split rock succulent, recognized by its two rounded leaves that are reminiscent of… well.

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