How to care for and propagate Crassula rogersiiCrassula rogersii care and propagation informationPin

Crassula rogersii

This succulent has green, chubby leaves on a woody stem. Each leaf is covered with tiny “hairs”. When it is happily stressed, the edges of the leaves can turn pink or red. Watch for white flowers in the winter.

Quick Look:

  • Partial sun to partial shade

  • Typical water needs for a succulent

  • Plant grows up to 8″ (20 cm) tall

  • Zone 10a (Minimum 30° F | -1.1° C)

  • Not cold hardy

  • Propagation by cuttings, leaves

  • Generally non-toxic to people and pets

  • Summer Dormant

red green orange succulents potted

5 Secrets to Stop Killing Your Succulents


Growing succulents doesn’t have to be hard. I spent years killing my succulents before I discovered these 5 simple tips that completely changed my experience.

With these 5 simple tips you’ll have a succulent “green thumb” in no time!

It’s not hard and you can implement these secrets right away to keep your collection healthy.

Care and Propagation Information

General Care for Crassula rogersii

Crassula rogersii is a fantastic succulent for those growing succulents indoors. It can also be grown outdoors when it has acclimated to brighter light. Since it is non-toxic and easy to propagate, it's a great succulent for beginners.


Crassula rogersii has typical watering needs for a succulent. It's best to use the “soak and dry” method, and allow the soil to dry out completely between waterings.

And be sure to get our FREE watering cheat sheet so you can learn how to tell if your succulents are getting too much water (and how to save them if needed).

Where to Plant

Crassula rogersii is not cold hardy, so if you live in a zone that gets colder than 30° F (-1.1° C), it's best to plant this succulent in a container that can be brought indoors. It does well in partial sun to partial shade, and makes an excellent houseplant.

How to Propagate Crassula rogersii

Crassula rogersii is easily propagated, and can be propagated by offsets and leaves.


As it grows, Crassula rogersii branches out on woody stems. Each stem can be cut to propagate more plants. Using a sterile, sharp knife or pair of scissors, remove a stem from the main plant, and allow it to callous for several days before placing on well-draining soil. Water whenever the soil has dried out completely.


To propagate Crassula rogersii from leaves, twist a leaf from the mother plant. Be sure that none of the leaf remains on the stem, or you will have a smaller chance of success.

Allow the leaf to dry out for several days so that the end callouses over, and then place on well-draining soil. Water whenever the soil is completely dry.