21 Pink Succulent Plants

I don’t know about you, but I absolutely adore succulents. Not only are they one of the easiest plants to care for, but they are gorgeous!

Succulents are a diverse group of plants in size, shape, and especially color. Let’s take a look at 21 varieties of pink succulents and get to know them a little better.

21 Pink Succulent Plants

pink succulents

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1. Moonstone / Pachyphytum oviferum

Anacampseros Rufescens

Native to Central Mexico, this gorgeous succulent is identifiable by its fleshy, oval-shaped leaves. Opalescent in color, the moonstone succulent comes in a range of hues including pink, purple, blue, and green. Unlike other succulents, they are frost-tolerant.

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2. Sunrise / Sand Rose / Anacampseros Rufescens

Sunrise / Sand Rose / Anacampseros Rufescens

Native to South Africa, these succulents grow in low in small clusters. Just like many of its kind, the sand rose succulent prefers well-draining soil and is sensitive to overwatering.

This succulent grows best in bright, but indirect light ideally from the morning sun.

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3. Calico Kitten / Crassula pellucida ‘Variegata’

Crassula pellucida ‘Variegata’

Perfect for hanging baskets or as ground cover, this trailing succulent has vibrant heart-shaped leaves that range in color from green to pink.

When exposed to full sunlight, their hue turns into a deep shade of purple. In the springtime, they produce small white flowers. While caring for juvenile calico kittens can be difficult, these plants will become easier to care for as they mature.

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4. Ghost Plant / Graptopetalum paraguayense

Graptopetalum paraguayense

This perennial succulent native to Central America can be grown outdoors in warm climates, or indoors worldwide. These are rapidly growing succulents that produce yellow or white star-shaped flowers and their leaves grow in a rosette pattern. Depending on the variety, the ghost plant can grow as large as 2 to 3 feet wide.

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5. Jelly Bean / Sedum rubrotinctum ‘Aurora’

Jelly Bean / Sedum rubrotinctum ‘Aurora’

One of the easier succulents to care for, this Mexico native are identifiable by their small, jelly bean-shaped leaves.

For a more intense hue, give these succulents more sun exposure; insufficient light will cause these plants to revert to green succulents. They are very easy to propagate via stem and leaf cuttings.

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6. Sedum Versadense

Sedum Versadense
Image via Walawalstudio

Native of Mexico, the sedum versadense is a succulent shrub that only grows to about 6 inches tall and wide. The name “versadense” is a Latin word which refers to the closely compacted leaves of the succulent.

This succulent is tolerant of cold temperatures, and it capable of tolerating temps as low as 10° to 30° F.

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7. Pink Granite / Sedeveria

Pink Granite / Sedeveria

The pink granite succulent has a long stem and heavy rosette which causes it to be a trailing succulent and is identifiable by its soft pink leaves. In the fall season, keep your eyes out for the white flowers this succulent produces.

This succulent is non-toxic to humans and pets. Occasionally, these succulents will grow small offsets around the base of the plant; you can propagate these by plucking them from the base and replanting.

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8. Pink Butterflies / Kalanchoe

Kalanchoe

The pink butterflies succulent is a cross-breed between the Kalanchoe delagoensis and the Kalanchoe daigremontiana. True to it’s name, this succulent grows long, green leaves with small petals around the edges that have a butterfly-like appearance.

You can cut off each petal to propagate it and create more pink butterflies! This particular species of succulent is very fragile and prone to damage, so handle with extreme care.

9. Echeveria ‘Laui’

Echeveria 'Laui’

Like many of its kind, the echeveria laui is a very easy succulent to care for, and is a popular choice amongst succulent owners of all skill sets.

As long as you provide a well-draining soil and sunlight, your laui will be very happy. Make sure to water when the soil is completely dry.

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10. Echeveria ‘Perle Von Nurnberg’

Echeveria ‘Perle Von Nurnberg’

This variety of the echeverias is normally grayish-blue in color, but will turn an intense purply-pink when exposed to high levels of direct sunlight.

Caring for this variety is no different than most succulents, it enjoys a well-draining soil and bright light conditions.

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11. Echeveria ‘Afterglow’

Echeveria ‘Afterglow’

This hybrid of the echeveria group has wide leaves that come in a variety of colors (blue, purple, mauve) all with a defined pink edge. They will also produce orange flowers.

While they have a preference for bright light, the Afterglow variety is tolerable of most sunlight conditions, ranging from partial sun to full sun.

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12. Echeveria ‘Peacockii’

peacockii
Image via Minablooms

Just like the other members of the echeverias, the ‘peacockii’ variety of succulent is native to Central America. They are mostly blueish with pink tips around the edge of the leaves. They also produce coral pink flowers.

Caring for these succulents is no different than most other succulents; they like well-draining soil, droughty water conditions, and bright sunlight.

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13. Graptoveria ‘Bashful’

Graptoveria ‘Bashful’
Image via PlantasiesPNW

The ‘bashful’ variety of graptoveria is a stemless succulent that grows green leaves with pink tips. Like with many of these species, the pink hue intensifies when exposed to more sunlight. It is similar to most succulents in terms of care, with no unique differences.

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14. Graptoveria ‘Debbie’

Graptoveria ‘Debbie’
Image via Jaqueline Home Garden

Often compared to an echeveria for its appearance, the ‘debbie’ variety of graptoveria have fleshy purple-blue leaves that intensify into a reddish-pink under full sunlight.

Care for these succulents as you would with any other plant of its kind; well-draining soil, droughty water conditions, and full sunlight are a recipe for success!

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15. Graptoveria ‘Opalina’

Graptoveria ‘Opalina’
Image via Succulent Fairy Garden

This succulent is a hybrid of the two species Echeveria colorata and Graptopetalum amesthystinum. The leaves of this fast-growing succulent are reminiscent of an opal gemstone; the leaves are a mix of blue, lavender, and pink.

In the springtime, these succulents produce delightfully yellow flowers.

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16. Graptopetalum ‘Copper Rose’

Lending their name from the copper-pink hue of their leaves, these succulents are certainly interesting to look at!

This native of the southwest region of North America grows on tall stems that drape over the edge of its container, which makes a perfect plant for hanging baskets. Make sure to give this plant plenty of sunlight to help maintain that pink hue.

17. Bluebean / Graptopetalum pachyphyllum

Bluebean / Graptopetalum pachyphyll
Image via Acehorticulturalinks

True to their name, the bluebean succulent grows thick, bean-shaped leaves in close-knit clusters. These leaves are mostly blue with a bright pink tip.

These pink tips intensify when the plant is exposed to either sunlight, cold weather, or stress. Caring for these succulents is very straightforward; provide adequate sunlight, well-draining soil, and droughty water conditions.

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18. Graptosedum ‘Francesco Baldi’

Graptosedum ‘Francesco Baldi’

The ‘Francesco Baldi’ variety is a cross between the Graptopetalum paraguayanse and the Sedum pachyphyllum. This succulent grows long, narrow spindle-shaped leaves and occasionally produces flowers.

They are simple to care for and require the same care regiments that most succulents have.

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19. Graptosedum ‘Alpenglow’

Graptosedum ‘Alpenglow’
Image via My Succulent Corner

A hybrid of the graptopetalum and sedum varieties, this succulent is very similar in appearance to the ‘ghost plant’ species of succulent. In the spring, the alpenglow produces yellow flowers. Caring for this succulent is similar to many other succulents.

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20. String of Buttons / Crassula perforata

string of Buttons / Crassula perforata

These South African succulents are very unique in the way they grow; they appear to grow stacked one on top of the other. Their small leaves grow tightly in a spiral around the main stem.

Their leaves are mostly green with pink edges; place your succulent in a location with a lot of sunlight to make the pink color more intense.

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21. Aloe ‘Pink Blush’

21.

I’m sure you’ve heard of Aloe plants and this beautiful Pink Blush variety is a unique looking aloe! They’re slow growing plants that grow up to 1 foot tall. They produce orange flowers from late winter to spring. These hardy plants need bright light.

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If this doesn’t get you excited about succulents and pink plants, I don’t know what will! There truly is a succulent to match everyone’s preferences. Hopefully this article has shed some light on this beloved garden classic!

Love hanging succulents? Want a more succulent plant fun? Check out these 30 purple succulent plants, this collection of flowering succulents or these incredibly rare succulent plants! Check out my favorite hanging succulents on this post!

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