Aloe dorotheae

There are more than 300 species of Aloe, plus many hybrids, ranging in height from 6 inches to 18 feet. Native to arid lands, they require little water or care. Juice from the thick, pointed, sharply toothed leaves of some species is used in medicines. However, all Alow leaves are toxic if eaten, so grow plants away from children. The green or lightly blotched leaves usually grow in compact rosettes or occasionally in spirals. Their lilylike flowers bloom atop tall spikes. Some types bloom every month. Drought-tolerant, they prefer frost-free climates and dislike wet winters. Easy to care for, as long as they get good drainage and enough sun. Remove flower stalks and old leaves after flowering.
Aloe dorotheae
The leaves on this virtually stemless succulent are green and tapering when young, becoming brown-red with elongated spots as the plant matures. A flower stalk, usually unbranched, produces yellow or red flowers with green tips.

Attributes - Aloe dorotheae

Plant Type: Succulent

Bloom Season: Early Winter through

Flower Color: Red, Yellow

Foliage: Evergreen

Height: 2 ft. to 3 ft.

Width: 3 ft.

Sunlight: Full Sun, Partial Sun

Climate: Zones 10, 11

Notes: Thrives in Dry Climates, Hot Climates. Container Plants, Drought Tolerant, Low Maintenance, Showy Flowers.

Related Plants

Aloe arborescens, Aloe aristata, Aloe bainesii, Aloe brevifolia, Aloe dichotoma, Aloe distans, Aloe ferox, Aloe glauca, Aloe humilis echinata, Aloe nobilis, Aloe plicatilis, Aloe x principis, Aloe ramosissima, Aloe speciosa, Aloe striata, Aloe striatula, Aloe succotrina, Aloe vera
 
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