The Peperomia Napoli Nights (pronounced pep-er-ROH-mee-uh NA-poh-lee) comes from the huge Piperaceae plant family (Peperomia) of over 1,000 ornamental plants. Peperomia plants originate from the Amazon basin in South America.
Peperomia caperata (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh kap-er-AY-tuh) is a perennial tropical member of the Piperaceae (pepper) family of plants hailing from Central and South America, including Brazil. The epiphytic plants’ origins are somewhat
Peperomia albovittata (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh al-boh-vy-TAY-tuh) is a fairly new Peperomia cultivar that was developed in the Netherlands from Ecuadorian stock. You may hear this semi-succulent epiphyte referred to as: This member
Peperomia verticillata (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh ver-ti-si-LAH-tuh) is an evergreen, semi-succulent tropical perennial plant that comes from Haiti, Bolivia, Cuba, and the Dominican Republic. This member of the Piperaceae family of plants’ genus
Tropical Peperomia obtusifolia is an evergreen herbaceous plant with glossy green, cupped, oval leaves with slightly pink highlights. Many caring for this easy-growing plant want to share it with others.
With over 1,000+ varieties of Peperomia, with common name, the radiator plant, includes popular houseplants like Watermelon Peperomia, Ripple Peperomia, Baby Rubber Plant, and others. You have likely come across
Peperomia scandens (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh SKAN-dens), Peperomia Scandens, also known as Cupid Peperomia or variegated Peperomia Scandens, hails from Central and South America and Mexico, where it grows in the treetops. This epiphytic
Many peperomia varieties and types have become nearly indispensable foliage plants and stunning houseplants. For example, the “baby rubber plant” or “radiator plant” adapts itself to semi-sunny or shady locations
The String of Turtles is the common name for Peperomia prostrata, a slow-growing perennial semi-succulent plant of the genus Peperomia and the family Piperaceae. Native to the rainforests of Brazil, ‘prostrata’ has several names:
Peperomia Obtusifolia Variegata (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, ob-too-sih-FOH-lee-uh, var-ee-GAY-tuh), also known as variegated peperomia, is a handsome variegated version of the baby rubber plant. It is a popular Peperomia species in the family Piperaceae.
Peperomia Raindrop is small, hardy semi-succulent with broad leaves averaging 8″ – 12″ inches tall. The leaves are raindrop or heart-shaped and hang loosely from the slightly woody stem. Click on this article to learn more on Raindrop Peperomia plant care.
Peperomia (pep-per-ROH-mee-uh) Moonlight is a succulent with metallic green, heart-shaped leaves native to South America. Closely related to the plant that graces our kitchen tables with black pepper, Peperomia’s Greek
Peperomia orba [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh OR-buh], also known as the teardrop peperomia, a tropical plant that does well indoors. Native to Central and South America, peperomias are members of the pepper plant
Peperomia rubella is a unique, small succulent-like houseplant from Jamaica. Often compared to hoyas, peperomia plants have fleshy leaves and minimal care requirements. The name Peperomia Rubella [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh ROO-bel-u] comes
Peperomia (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh) is a massive group of over 1,000 species and cultivars from the Piperaceae family. These tropical plants come from tropical portions of Asia, Africa, and Central and South
Peperomia Ferreyrae [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, FAR-rer-ay] is a small semi-succulent perennial species from the family Piperaceae. This variety of Peperomia is native to Peru and the rain forests of South America. The
Peperomia Pixie is a compact member of the Peperomia plant family Piperaceae. This easy-care plant originated in Central America. The plant is a selected sport of Peperomia orba (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh OR-buh).
Peperomia serpens (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh SUR-penz) is better known as the vining peperomia. But, this member of the Piperaceae family won’t be overtaking your home any time soon. This little Peperomia plant
Peperomia caperata is also known as Emerald Ripple peperomia. Heart-shaped, richly veined, ruffled dark green leaves. Red Peperomia caperata pronounced [pep-er-OH-mee-uh kap-er-AY-tuh]. The name of the genus ‘Peperomia” combines two
Peperomia dolabriformis [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, doh-la-brih-FOR-miss], is a shrubby succulent Peperomia plant with purse-shaped foliage and woody stems. Common names include Prayer Pepper and Prayer Peperomia. The prayer peperomia plant is part
Peperomia albovittata is a peperomia cultivar developed in the Netherlands. Like its many cousins, this tropical perennial is an attractive and popular houseplant. Peperomia plants, like the watermelon peperomia, are members
Peperomia quadrangularis (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, kwad-ran-gew-LAIR-iss) is a member of the Piperaceae family originally hailing from northern South America. This tiny houseplant is very easy to manage and is often used for
Peperomia caperata frost is a cultivar of the Peperomia (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh) branch of the Piperaceae plant family. The family of these perennial plants originally hail from the West Indies, South America,
Peperomia rotundifolia [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, ro-tun-dih-FOH-lee-uh] is an evergreen perennial with small round leaves growing in a natural trailing pattern and a member of the family Piperaceae (Peperomia). Native to the tropical
Peperomia puteolata [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, pu-tee-oh-LAY-tuh] is a perennial forest dweller hailing from South America. The Peperomia puteolata plant is a member of the pepper or Piperaceae family which is made up
Peperomia hope [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, HOPE] is a hybrid between peperomia quadrifolia and peperomia deppeana. This perennial epiphyte has beautiful foliage and makes ideal houseplants. Originally from Central and South America tropical regions, peperomia plants
Peperomia Nivalis (pep-er-ROH-mee-uh, niv-VAL-us) is a climbing succulent, native to Peru. The upright plant belongs to the genus peperomia and the family: Piperaceae. Other popular members of the Piperaceae family include:
The watermelon peperomia, aka Peperomia argyreia [pep-er-ROH-mee-uh ar-GY-ree-uh], is an herbaceous perennial native to South America (Brazil). The variegated leaves resembling the patterns found on watermelon rinds earned the common name of “Watermelon peperomia.”