Encephalartos Plants are among the rarest and most endangered species of all cycads. These majestic plants are native to Africa. Encephalartos plants are among the most strikingly unique and sought after cycads. The Encephalartos species you'll find below encompass cycad species from thorny blue Encephalartos horridus to thorny green Encephalartos ferox, from tall …
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Encephalartos, a genus of 65 species of palmlike cycads (family Zamiaceae), native to central and southern Africa and grown elsewhere as conservatory and house plants. The genus includes both tuberous and columnar varieties; they sometimes have spiny foliage.What is Encephalartos horridus?
Encephalartos horridus is such a blue cycad and is native to the Eastern Cape region of the Republic of South Africa. Overall it is small in stature, likes sun and heat, and is fairly cold tolerant. From a nurseryman's point of view, I would rank it as the most popular of all the blue cycads.Where does Encephalartos ferox grow?
Encephalartos ferox is a beautiful ornamental cycad. This species of Encephalartos originates from the coastlines of South Africa. Most plants are found growing in part to full sun. Their native environment is very hot and humid. Most plants grow in well draining, sandy soil.Where can I find an Encephalartos cycad?
This must have been one of the first cycads available for cultivation in the US as many botanical gardens have very large, old specimens of this species, while few have any very large specimens of many other Encephalartos. Kew Gardens in England has one that was collected in the 1700s and now has a 14' trunk.
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