There are a large variety of different Euphorbia species, but they all produce a waxy, latex-like sap if their stems are damaged.
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This crested Euphorbia has a wave-like growth form that grows into large, attractive clumps with time. It may produce the occasional normal stem.
Instead of the well known globose shape of the typical Euphorbia obesa, the crested form has flattened, wavy stems. It tends to produce a few normal stems.
This long-stemmed Euphorbia has intense white variegation flecked with some green spots of chlorophyll. If given enough light, it turns a bright pink colour. It is covered in long, sharp spines at the top of each stem at maturity. They grow multiple stems and form an attractive cluster in time.
Euphorbia bupleurifolia forms an attractive caudex that resembles a pineapple or cycad. The markings on the stem are caused by leaves shed by the plant.
This Euphorbia is often grown with the attractive tuberous caudex sticking out above the soil, giving the plant a 'fat bonsai' appearance.
Expert breeding from Thailand has produced some excellent cultivars of Euphorbia francoisii with mosaic-like leaf patterns and very dark colouration.
- Elita F
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