Wondering how to grow succulents from seeds? So was I! I’m embarking on an experiment to learn all about growing succulents from seeds and will be sharing my progress here. Follow along for updates!
How to Grow Succulents From Seeds
Growing plants from seeds is by far the most affordable way to get new plants. But it is time-consuming and can occasionally be frustrating when your seeds don’t germinate, sprout, or grow into anything worth writing home about.
I grow things from seeds outdoors in my raised garden beds, and there’s really nothing more rewarding than watching something sprout from a teeny tiny seed you put in the dirt. Every time it happens, I truly feel like I am seeing it for the first time. It never gets old.
Where can I buy succulent seeds?
There are a lot of places you can buy succulent seeds. Most of the nurseries in the big box hardware stores sell succulents, but they don’t sell seeds. You can check you local specialty nursery (that is, a store that is just a plant nursery, not a hardware or big box store), but I haven’t seen any succulent seeds in my favorite local plant shops. So I bought my seeds online.
I am hesitant to buy something like seeds on Amazon. I’m sure it’s fine it you’re buying through a seller you trust, but I didn’t know too much about sellers. So I went where I always go for random items: Etsy! There are a lot of rare succulent seed shops on Etsy. Most of them seem really similar in terms of selection and reviews.
Want to learn more about caring for succulents? You can check out my tips for caring for succulents indoors, as well as a post on how to propagate succulents from leaves and cuttings!
I ended up settling on Secret Garden Bay because they had a fantastic selection and had every variety I wanted. Etsy is weird like that—if you buy from multiple sellers, you’ll pay shipping separately and it ends up costing more. They also have a disclaimer saying that you are guaranteed to receive the seeds you actually buy because they don’t sell or ship seeds from China. All of theirs seeds come from their latest harvest and they buy from trusted suppliers.
I went with Echeveria purple rosettes, Sedum Morganianum (aka donkey’s tail), Echeveria laui (light purple succulent), and Sinocrassula yunnanensis (the black succulent!). The seeds came fairly quickly, especially considering they were traveling from Poland to Maryland in the United States. They were packaged separately and labeled. My seeds pretty affordable, too.
Each packet of seeds was about $4 USD and contained 10 seeds, with the exception of the Donkey’s Tail seeds, which had I bought them just before Christmas and decided to wait until closer to spring to start them. Well, it’s February and I can’t wait any longer, so here we go!
What kind of seed tray should I use to start succulent seeds?
In the past when I’ve started seeds for the garden, I’ve just used those little seed starting trays from the garden center. But I wanted to step it up for these. After all, the little babies had traveled all the way to Poland to meet me—I didn’t want them to die. So after some research I decided to buy a reusable seed starter tray with a humidity vented dome and a watering tray. Sounds expensive, but it was under 20 bucks.
I liked how the trays were transparent so you could monitor growth, and the fact that the trays are pretty sturdy and reusable. The humidity lid has adjustable vents to help create and control humidity levels, which I thought was essential considering it’s the dead of winter here and DRY indoors!
The little slots for seeds are also small, meaning I could plant a bunch at once without it taking up a ton of room. And, finally, since moisture is really important for the seeds’ developing roots, each of the slots has a drainage hole and a watertight base tray. This helps prevent the roots from getting too much water while at the same time keeping the soil moist.
I typically make my own succulent soil, but I sprung for some bougie organic succulent and cactus soil for this experiment as well. If they fail, I want to make sure it’s user error! (Or bum seeds, but it will probably be user error.)
How to Grow Succulents From Seeds
Here’s a list of exactly what I used:
And here’s how I went about starting my seeds.
Step 1: Fill the seed starting slots
First I filled each of the planting slots in my seed-standing tray with my succulent soil. Then I thoroughly watered the soil to drench it, letting the excess water drain out the drainage holes into the sink.
Step 2: Add seeds
Next I washed and dried my hands thoroughly. The succulent seeds are so unbelievably teeny tiny that I wanted to make sure I didn’t lose them or transfer anything weird onto them.I dropped one seed on top of the damp soil in each planting slot and just pressed down ever so slightly.
Step 3: Provide light, humidity, and water
Succulent seeds need a lot of moisture to germinate, root, and grow. The seed starting tray makes watering them very easy because it has drainage holes that the excess water drains down into. Then you can “water them from the bottom” by keeping that tray filled with a bit of water. Once the seeds start to sprout, you can also start watering as normal from the top.
The clear plastic dome that goes on top of the seed tray helps retain moisture. This is essential for keeping the germinating seedlings happy and preventing the soil from drying out! Like most indoor plants, the ideal temperature range is between 65 and 80 degrees Fahrenheit. The dome helps keep things warm in there, too.
I decided to do two different lighting setups to see if there was a big difference. I put one of the trays in a bathroom window that gets late morning, midday, and evening sun. For the other tray, I put it next to a window that gets morning sun but that is under a grow light for 8 hours each day. (I wrote about my grow light in this post about cheap, practical gifts for plant lovers.)
Step 4: Baby them!
Continue providing water and light for your seeds. They should germinate (“sprout”) within about 2 to 8 weeks. A few days after your seeds have sprouted, you can remove the topper. They need to get some air! Continue filling the water tray as needed. Do not let the soil dry out.
Once you begin to notice the root system really developing (probably about 3 or 4 months), you can cut back on watering. Begin allowing the soil to dry completely between waterings just as you would a normal succulent. Then you can carefully transfer your new little babies to their own pots.
If you begin to develop mold on top of your seedling trays, don’t fret. Take the lid off and let them get some air. You may also be providing too much water, so ease back on watering. You can remove some of the top layer of soil if you’d like. But as you can see below, it’s not hurting the seedling and preventing it from sprouting.
However, if the mold growth is from over-watering, that can hurt your seedling or lead to its tiny little roots rotting once it begins to further develop. Also, don’t worry if it’s been a few weeks and your seeds haven’t germinated. Mine began sprouting after about 2 weeks, and they continued to sprout sporadically for weeks afterward.
I’ll be updating this post in the future with the progress on how each of my succulent varieties are doing. In the meantime, happy seed starting!
Interested in plant-related DIYs? Check out my test tube propagation station, my glass jar propagation station, my midcentury plant stand, my stainless steel bowl hanging planter, and my hanging plant pot holder.
Pin my post about how to grow succulents from seeds!
Book Sale: Presented by Friends of Redondo Beach Public Library, lobby of the Main Library, N. Pacific Coast Highway, Redondo Beach. p.m. redondobeachlibraryfriends.com.
Courageous Conversations: “Being Black and Jewish.” Presented by South Coast Interfaith Council. 3 p.m. RSVP at scinterfaith.org.
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Sprouting Seeds for Fall Season: Workshop led by Lilly Padilla, a certified integrative nutrition coach, author and cancer survivor. Presented by Cancer Support Community Redondo Beach. a.m p.m. , [email protected] Visit cscrb.org for more details.
The Shining: Presented by Gardena Drive-In Cinema, Crenshaw Blvd.. $ p.m. Also p.m. Oct. 9 and eventbrite.com.
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Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike: By Christopher Durang. Presented by the Kentwood Players. Westchester Playhouse, Hindry Ave., Los Angeles. 8 p.m. Also 2 and 8 p.m. Oct. 9 and 2 p.m. Oct. $ , [email protected]
Fourth Annual Scare Down in Downtown: Presented by Old Torrance Neighborhood Association. Trunks will line Sartori Avenue from El Prado to Post avenues. p.m. $20 for scavenger hunt. facebook.com.
April Fools Comedy Improv Troupe: Pier Avenue Second Story Theater, Pier Ave., Hermosa Beach. p.m. $8-$ aprilsfoolsimprov.com.
Bakithi Kumalo: Presented by Kala Koa Entertainment. Grand Annex, W. Sixth St., San Pedro. 8 p.m. $ , grandvision.secure.force.com.
Beauty and the Beast: Presented by Encore Theatre Group. Warner Grand Theatre, W. Sixth St., San Pedro. p.m. Also p.m. Oct. $ app.arts-people.com.
Guided Nature Walk: Presented by Palos Verdes Peninsula Land Conservancy. George F Canyon Nature Preserve, Palos Verdes Drive East, Rolling Hills Estates. 9 a.m. , pvplc.org.
Food Giveaway: Presented by Justice For Murdered Children, parking lot at Elberon Ave., San Pedro. p.m.
Opening Reception: “Betwixt and/or Between.” Angels Gate Cultural Center, S. Gaffey St., San Pedro. p.m. Exhibit runs through Dec. RSVP at angelsgateart.org.
Opening Reception: “Hair-pulling Between Good and Evil.” Angels Gate Cultural Center, S. Gaffey St., San Pedro. p.m. Exhibit runs through Dec. RSVP at angelsgateart.org.
Personal Path to Freedom Step Series: “Part Intentional Compassion,” led by Herb Kaighan, Spiritual Guide. Presented by Mary and Joseph Retreat Center. a.m. $ maryjoseph.org.
Sacred Geometry Art/Meditation: Led by Laurie Wallace. Presented by Mary and Joseph Retreat Center, Crest Road, Rancho Palos Verdes. 9 a.m.-noon. $ , maryjoseph.org.
Chamber Orchestra of the South Bay: Featuring violinist Martin Chalifour. Norris Theatre, Norris Center Drive, Rolling Hills Estates. 7 p.m. $ , palosverdesperformingarts.com.
Fall Sale on the Seaside Terrace: Benefit for the Childrens Center Harbor Interfaith. Neighborhood Church, Paseo del Mar, Palos Verdes Estates. 11 a.m p.m.
Peppino DAgostino: Presented by Kala Koa Entertainment. Grand Annex, W. Sixth St., San Pedro. 8 p.m. $ , grandvision.secure.force.com.
Quilt Block Workshops: Angels Gate Cultural Center, S. Gaffey St., San Pedro. 10 a.m p.m. Register at eventbrite.com.
South Bay Bird Society: “Tablet Communication and Play for Parrots.” featuring Jennifer Cunha. 2 p.m. Register at meetup.com.
South Bay Water Wise Garden Tour: Self-drive tour of eight homes and one marsh. 10 a.m p.m. $10 per person. Children under 12 free. To purchase tickets, visit southbaywaterwisegardentour.com.
South Coast Cactus and Succulent Society: “Growing Cacti and Succulents from Seed,” presented by Rod Haenni. p.m. Register at southcoastcss.org.
Big Book Twelve Step Discussion Meeting: p.m. Suggested contribution $5. Register at herbk.com.
Take Off Pounds Sensible (TOPS): Bolivar Park Meeting Room, Del Amo Blvd., Lakewood. p.m. tops.org.
Team Taiko Class: Community Taiko Drumming. Grand Annex, W. Sixth St., San Pedro. 7 p.m. $ , grandvision.secure.force.com.
Book Discussion: “Trust Exercise” by Susan Choi. Led by Senior Librarian Erin Schoonover. Presented by Redondo Beach Public Library. p.m. Register at us06web.zoom.us.
Book Sale: Presented by Friends of Redondo Beach Public Library, lobby of the Main Library, N. Pacific Coast Highway, Redondo Beach. 11 a.m p.m. redondobeachlibraryfriends.com.
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Overeaters Anonymous: First Christian Church, Room 9, El Dorado St., Torrance. p.m. Call Jennifer at
Understanding Medicare: Presented by Long Beach Medical Center. p.m. Call Medicare Education Specialist Cheryl Hirtler, at to register. People who RSVP will be e-mailed a link before the event.
Bohannon Lecture Series: Opera Talk, with LA Opera community educator Mary Johnston. a.m.-noon. pvseniors.org.
Childrens Coloring Club: Redondo Beach Public Library Main Library Second Floor Meeting Room, N. Pacific Coast Highway, Redondo Beach. p.m. , redondo.org.
South Bay Film Society Film Showing: “Luzzu.” AMC Rolling Hills, Airport Drive, Torrance. p.m. , southbayfilmsociety.com.
Toastmasters South Bay Club p.m. Call for link information. Information: southbaytoastmasters.org.
A Clockwork Orange: Presented by Gardena Drive-In Cinema, Crenshaw Blvd., Gardena. $ p.m. Also p.m., Oct. eventbrite.com.
Comedy on Edge: Waters Edge Winery, Pine Ave., Long Beach. Doors open at 7 p.m. Show at p.m. $ artslb.org.
LA Opera Talk: “Tannhauser.” Presented by Redondo Beach Public Library. Noon-1 p.m. Register at us06web.zoom.us.
Poltergeist: Presented by Gardena Drive-In Cinema, Crenshaw Blvd. $ 10 p.m. Also 10 p.m., Oct. eventbrite.com.
Shakespeare and Friends Aloud: “Arden of Feversham” by Thomas Kyd. 4 p.m. Register at carpenterarts.org.
Adventures in Clay: Presented by Manhattan Beach Parks and Recreations, Valley Drive, Manhattan Beach. Oct. 4-Dec. Classes are hours once a week for 10 weeks for ages years. p.m. Mondays and Thursdays, and p.m. Saturdays. Information: Register at anc.apm.activecommunities.com.
Mindfulness Meditation Course: Sponsored by NAMI South Bay. Taught by Cheryl Tchir, NAMI member. To register for the eight-week Zoom course from Sept. 2 to Oct. 28 (except Oct. 7), p.m., email [email protected]
Happiness: The Power of Meditation,” by Sharon Salzberg, and it can be purchased at any book store or Amazon, amazon.com.
NAMI South Bay: Family and peer support groups for mental illness are meeting virtually at this time. For information on times and dates: namisouthbay.com or email Paul Stansbury at [email protected] palosverdeschamber.com.
Soundpedro: Presented by FLOOD and Angels Gate Cultural Center. p.m. Through Nov. soundpedro.org.
South Bay Childrens Choir: Limited spaces available. If interested, email [email protected]
South Bay Film Society Film Virtual Showings: “In Balanchines Classroom” through Oct. Information: southbayfilmsociety.com.
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Surely you’ve heard the saying before, or the mantra has been long ingrained in you, but the tradition of bringing host or hostess gifts to a gathering is one we take to with pure joy. Yes, you can bring a bottle of wine—it’s rarely a bad idea to do so—or a basic candle, but if you, like us, are looking to treat your host with as much thoughtfulness as they’re putting in to the gathering, then this list of unique host gifts is for you. Go above and beyond (or in addition to) the bottle of wine with this list of creative host and hostess gifts.
Walnut Cheese Board Set
$, Snowe Home
No tablescape is complete without a solid cheeseboard. This American-made walnut wood option from Snowe Home is also customizable: Choose from natural or oxidized walnut for the board, and three different finishes for the knives.
Here’s a fun party trick for when you can’t be there IRL: Send charcuterie in your place.
Tortoise Cheese Knives, Set of 3
A little touch of tortoise makes ordinary cheese knives something special to behold.
Card Player Snack Set
$, Uncommon Goods
Heading to a game night? We’ve got your host gift right here.
3 Piece Serving Platter Set
A serving platter set is something every party planner needs to have on hand. Choose from several color combos and shapes to match the event decor.
Fredericks and Mae Small Cutting Board
$, Coming Soon
Fredericks and Mae know how to make everyday a party. This very in-demand cutting board—now available in a smaller size—is just as suitable as a centerpiece as it is a kitchen staple.
Oil and Vinegar Containers
These shapely decanters for oil and vinegar will make a unique gift for a host who already has it all.
Assorted Box of Truffles
$, Elements Truffle
It’s always a good idea to bring a dessert—especially one that won’t interfere with what your host has prepared. Added bonus: You’ll be sure to have something delicious on hand for yourself. Plus these handmade Ayurvedic truffles come with a great talking point: They’re crafted by meditators who chant while they cook.
Mi Cocina Pan Handle Holder
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We know more than a few professional hosts who cook and serve with their trusted cast iron pans. If your host also fits that bill, here’s a fun gift to keep their hands safe while looking stylish.
The Sampler Kit
Switch it up with an apéritif sampler kit that’ll allow the guests to taste a variety of California-made flavors with low alcohol content. They’ll thank you the next morning.
Cocktail Tool Box
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BYOCTB. Yes, bring your own cocktail tool box.
Tint Wine Glasses Set of Two
$, Liberty of London
For the host who loves a colorful tablescape, these delicate, Hay-designed glasses will instantly liven the mood.
Luisa Beccaria Set of Two Duccio Gradient Tumbler Glasses
$, Matches Fashion
Or show up with an equally delightful set of tumblers for the evening.
Sonara Shot Glasses, Set of 2
$, Effortless Composition
And we all know a host who likes to start the night with a few shots.
Set of 4 Coasters
Coasters—especially of the pastel wiggly variety—make a great gift that’ll save your host’s furniture.
Rainbow Chambray Cocktail Napkins
$, Atelier Saucier
This is another fun table setting accent. Get creative with a bouquet of rainbow-trimmed cocktail napkins to pair with fun glassware.
Critter Wine Stopper
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And a fun bottle stopper will make sure the beverages of the evening stay fresh.
Edgewater Espresso Cup & Saucer
$, Sweet July
For the host who loves to wrap up the night with sweets and an espresso drink, these chubby cups and saucers will be an excellent complement to dessert.
Polished Stone Diffuser
For the host who’s big on essential oils, this Japanese stone diffuser will be a particularly elegant way to distribute their favorite scents.
Rowley Set of 2 7-Inch Taper Candles
Statement-making-yet-unscented candles are another hosting must.
$, Greentree Home
We may never truly know why the chicken crossed the road—but these charming hen-shaped candles will undoubtedly leave a lasting impression with your host.
Colorful Shapes Vase
Anyone can bring a housewarming plant, but if you’re trying to impress, why not present one in this perfectly abstract ceramic vase?
Candle Holder Set
Or here’s a set of terra-cotta candle holders that’ll add a modern touch to their tablescape or mantle decor.
Wildflower Seed Cannons, Set of 3
These mini confetti canons are the perfect complements to any outdoor function. Each one is embedded with wildflower seeds that’ll leave your host with a lush bed of wild flowers to remind them of great memories.
Big Energy Succulent
$, The Nice Plant
When in doubt, we don’t think you can ever go wrong with an easy-to-care-for succulent.
Ettore Notecard Set in Matcha
Something they can use for the after-party, a beautiful set of notecards for thank you notes and more (maybe you’ll even receive one!).
$, Earth's Shell
For the exhausted host who needs a self-care moment after a long night.
Don’t miss the rest of team Clever’s holiday gift guides for everyone on your list, from dog lovers to foodies to DIY obsessives, and more. The perfect gift could be just a click away.
23 Gifts Under $50 for the Design Lover: From affordable smart home gadgets to perfectly patterned totes, these gift ideas are proof that great gifts don’t have to come with luxe price tags.
16 Eco-Friendly Gifts for Less-Guilty Giving: From carbon neutral luggage to candles packed with essential oils, these are next-level gifts you’ll feel good about giving.
14 Gifts for All the Dog Lovers on Your List: For the people in your life who consider their pets part of the family, read on for super-chic dog beds and stylish New York-inspired leashes.
21 Best Candles to Give as Gifts—Or Treat Yourself: Need we say more?
Clever’s Gift Guide Is Here and It Just Wants You to Have a Nice Time: The best of the best gifts out there, designed to make your home your favorite place on earth.
57 Housewarming Gifts Guaranteed to Get You Welcomed Back: Learn the art of a thoughtful housewarming gift with nearly 60 design-forward products to delight your giftee and score your next dinner party invite.
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Growing succulents and cacti from seeds is a great way to acquire some species that are too expensive or too hard to find in stores! It takes a long time, but the pay off is totally worth it.
Veteran gardeners and enthusiastic beginners alike often come to the idea of growing succulents from seeds. After all, that is how we get most of our other plants!
Unfortunately, getting succulent seeds to germinate is a bit more difficult than it is with other plants, and it can be a long time before the seedlings are ready to be repotted.
If youre up for the challenge, though, were up for telling you how! First, well tell you where to find seeds, and then how to grow them!
Where to buy succulent seeds
As with most plant products, succulent and cacti seeds can often be found in brick-and-mortar stores. Try your local plant nursery, and if that fails, a big-box store like Lowes or Home Depot.
A recent trend in these chains is the selling of a miniature grow-your-own-cactus kit. They often come with a tiny pot, seeds, and soil.
Of all your online options, CactusPlaza has the widest variety of seeds. They have many species that are difficult to find or ship as mature plants.
They also sell full plants and cuttings, as well as some intriguing hybrids. Check out their discount rewards system!
Succuland is an online store that sells solely seeds and specializes in those of the Echeveria genus. The prices are very affordable and they are generous with seeds. Shipping is usually quite prompt.
Searching for anything on here can be daunting, but a simple search for succulent seeds will get you started.
The availability of species fluctuates due to the nature of the online marketplace, but there is always a large selection. Be aware that many of the seeds ship from Asia, and may take a while to arrive (although the price will make it worth the wait!)
Much like Amazon, Etsys selection is dependent on what the sellers are offering. It appears to be fairly reliable in that regard though.
Etsy is a capricious beast, however, and prices could be dirt-cheap or quite expensive especially if youre looking for those designer brand succulents.
How to grow succulents from seeds
Succulents and cacti are an enormously varied family, and so it stands to reason that the methods for growing their seeds can be different. What follows is a general guide that should serve you for all but the most finicky of fat plants!
Get a planting tray
First things first, ya gotta have somewhere to put your seeds. Most people like to germinate seedlings in a planting tray because it provides an ideal environment plenty of space, access to sun, appropriate drainage, and a moisture-retaining dome.
That part is important youll definitely want a tray that comes with a dome. Use a shower cap as a substitute if you dont have a dome. As always, make sure your container has drainage holes (if it doesnt, make your own holes).
Fill in your growing medium
The medium in which you will grow your seeds is variable, but most agree that it is best to do it in the sand of some sort. Horticultural sand or builders sand from a hardware store is both pretty good. The idea is to have sand with large particle size.
Depending on where you got the sand, you may want to sterilize it by baking it in a convection oven on a low heat for a few hours.
This will help prevent fungi or parasites from infesting your baby succulents. Finally, fill your planting tray with this sand to about 1/2 of an inch below the rim.
Sow your succulent seeds
Heres a nifty trick: Lightly dampen the surface of the sand with a spray bottle. This will help prevent the seeds from moving about when you are sowing them.
Most succulent seeds are absolutely tiny, so if youre sowing them into a tray with cells you will want to pour them into your hand and then distribute 1 or 2 per cell. If in a large tray, scatter them evenly around the surface.
Theres no need to bury or cover the seeds of most succulents.
You May Also Like: How to Propagate a Christmas Cactus & Take Care of It?
Make your seeds comfy
Gently shake the tray to settle the seeds. They can tell when they are in contact with the ground and they use it as a signal to begin growth, so youll want to make sure they have enough surface area touching the sand.
Finally, put the dome on. Its important that the seeds have a certain degree of humidity to begin growth. The temperature should remain around 70 degrees Fahrenheit.
Once they sprout, it could be anywhere from days to months, you need to remove the dome immediately.
Too much humidity could cause the seedlings to rot. However, it will be best to keep them moist for a while until they are grown.
Use your best judgment and monitor carefully, but a week of continued wet is probably sufficient.
Then, let them dry out and treat them like any other succulent! Water once a week or so when the soil is completely dry!
When to replant succulent seeds
Generally, you want to wait until the succulent or cacti is of sufficient size that it wont be damaged by transplanting. This varies by succulent species of course.
For Echeverias it might be when their rosette is an inch across. For Sedum it might be when they are an inch long. If your seedlings are the size of the small succulents they sell in stores, they are probably ready.
Dont be too hasty though! They are absolutely fragile at this point in their life. Once youve decided they are grown up, care for them as you would the rest of your fat plants.
If you need a reminder, check out some of our other guides like this one about succulent care, this one about succulent soils, or this one about repotting succulents.
Thats about it! Have you had success planting from succulent seeds before? Do you have any tips? Tell us below!
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