#11 White Ocotillo
This succulent is known for its copper shade spines and green leaves. It looks like a cross between bonsai and cacti.
#12 Sand Dollar Cactus
This catus variety is spineless. The stem is divided into ribs, ranging from 5 to 11 in numbers. Its yellow flowers bloom atop the stems, followed by fruits that range from green, pink to red, covered in hair.
#13 Crinkle Leaf Plant
It features crinkled leaves with tiny white hair, and reddish-white tubular flowers growing on long stems.
#14 Living Rock Cactus
This succulent have stems on the top that look like they’re forcefully squashed. Its steams can reach to 8-10 inches tall and 10-12 inches wide. It come with stunning white flowers that cover the entire succulent.
#15 Paper Spine Cactus
This catus is known for its soft and papery spines, which surrounds the knobby stems. These spines curl up in a manner, that gives it a ribbon-like appearance from far.
#16 Baseball Plant
When young, this catus looks like a baseball, hence the name. When mature, it turns more dome-shaped, attaining a height of 8 inches.
This catus is very rare and also is a critically endangered species. It features recurved green leaves of Aloe helenae that turn red under the water stress.
#18 Aloinopsis luckhoffii
Native to South Africa, this catus is famous for the fleshy geometric light grass-green, blue-green to dark purple leaves that have gray-white bumpy dots. It grows best in full sun.
#19 Pebbled Tiger Jaws
This succulent produces compact, unusual clumps of boat-shaped fleshy serrated leaves in dark-green to gray-green tones.
#20 Pig’s Ear Plant
Native to Arabian Peninsula and South Africa, this hardy succulent produces oval-shaped fleshy, red-rimmed leaves that resemble pig’s ear. The plant looks more attractive when it grows bell-shaped yellow, orange, or red flowers in late summer or early fall.