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|Neutral ||stephenp ||On Feb 24, 2012, stephenp from Wirral, UK, Zone 9a
United Kingdom (Zone 9a) wrote:
In UK this one is a little hit and miss, it makes a good greenhouse or conservatory plant in most cases, but if like me, you like to try these things outside, the main plants are a little tender, however even with our heavy frosts, most of the foliage was still fine after -5C. 2010 killed it off completely, but some break-away succulent leaves subsequently grew back.
It's not therefore a plant that is hardy here, but might grow and flower for a few years outside in more agreeable winters, therefore I have put it as a neutral experience, as it has a little possibility here.
|Positive ||vossner ||On Feb 10, 2007, vossner from Richmond, TX (Zone 9a) wrote:
the shape of the leaves always remind me of Jordan almonds.
|Neutral ||smiln32 ||On May 10, 2004, smiln32 from Oklahoma City, OK (Zone 7a) wrote:
Origin: Mexico - Some also call this the Sugar almond plant.
This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:
Capistrano Beach, California
Pleasant Hill, California
San Diego, California
Valley Center, California
Bay Hill, Florida
Elizabeth City, North Carolina
Barton Creek, Texas
Deer Park, Texas