Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing
Hoya kerrii Trailing

Introducing the stunning Hoya Kerrii known for its heart-shaped succulent leaves. This trailing Hoya kerrii plant with heart-shaped leaves is a thoughtful and easy-to-care-for plant; ideal for anniversaries, Valentine's Day, or any occasion to express love and growth.  

Hoya kerrii has thick, fleshy leaves that are typically bright green on one side and pale green on the other. They can vary in size, with some leaves being small and others growing quite large. 

Native to Asia, this compact Hoya kerrii plant is known for its trailing vines that can grow up to 13 feet long, making it a popular choice for small indoor spaces or hanging baskets.  

Hoya kerrii has several interesting varieties, including Hoya kerrii variegated. Unlike this trailing Hoya kerrii, the particular Hoya heart plant variety stays as a single-leaf Hoya kerrii, adding a touch of charm and symbolism to any space. It's a symbol of love and affection, making it a popular choice as a gift for loved ones.  

The Hoya kerrii flowers bloom during the summer with a cluster of small, star-shaped blooms. The Hoya kerrii blooms are typically fragrant and come in shades of white or pink. While this lush hoya kerrii can bloom, it may take 2-3 years for it to reach maturity and produce flowers.  

So, if you haven't noticed any bloom, here are a few tips to speed up the process. Start by keeping your hoya root-bound, ensuring enough light for flowering, and avoiding overwatering. Ensure your hoya receives several hours of direct sunlight daily and avoid overwatering, as it can cause the soil to become too damp, hindering the blooming process.  

Propagation of the Hoya kerrii can be done through stem cuttings. When hoyas are getting ready to sprout new leaves or blooms, they send out long vines that are often bare for a period of time. Unless you are attempting to limit growth, never cut these hoya vines. Eventually, mature plants will start to sprout leaves or flowers.  

Additionally, It's important to note that the Hoya kerrii is considered friendly to both humans and pets. This makes it a safe choice for households with curious pets or young children. However, it's always a good idea to keep an eye on your pets and children around plants, just to be on the safe side. 

Additionally, hoyas put out long vines that are often bare during their preparation for new growth. It's crucial not to cut these vines unless you're trying to control their growth. They serve as an energy source for your Hoya kerrii plant's future growth, and allowing them to flourish ensures a healthy and robust hoya with beautiful foliage or blossoms in due time. It's essential to resist the temptation to trim these Hoya kerrii vines during this period.  

Watering Needs 

When it comes to watering your Hoya kerrii, it's important to find the right balance. For Hoya plants, very little water is needed. You should never oversaturate the soil because their leaves are thick and waxy, which allows them to store plenty of water. Therefore, it's important to keep the moisture in the soil to a minimum.  

Make sure to thoroughly soak the soil, allowing the excess water to drain out completely. It's best to water from the bottom by placing the pot in a tray of water and letting the hoya kerrii absorb the moisture through its roots. This helps prevent water from sitting on the leaves, which can cause rot. 

In the spring and summer, during the growing season, you can water your Hoya kerrii about once every 1-2 weeks or whenever the top inch of soil feels dry to the touch. In the cooler months, when your hoya kerrii is in its resting period, you can reduce the frequency of watering to once every 2-3 weeks.  

It's always better to underwater than to overwater your Hoya kerrii. This Hoya plant is quite resilient and can tolerate a bit of drought, but it's sensitive to excessive moisture. So, keep an eye on the soil moisture and adjust your watering schedule accordingly.  

Remember to keep an eye on the leaves to determine if your hoya sweetheart plant needs water; if they are still full, then it doesn't, but if they are thinner and slightly wrinkled, then it's time for a good drink!

Light Requirements  

When it comes to light requirements, the Hoya kerrii can adapt to different lighting conditions, making it a versatile plant for both indoor and outdoor growing. For indoor growing, the Hoya kerrii thrives in bright, indirect light. Place it near a south-facing window where it can receive plenty of filtered sunlight throughout the day. Avoid exposing your Hoya kerrii plant to direct sunlight, as it can scorch the leaves. If you notice that the leaves are turning yellow or pale, it might be an indication that your hoya plant needs more light. In that case, you can consider supplementing with artificial grow lights to provide the necessary brightness.

When growing the Hoya kerrii trailing plant outdoors, it thrives in partial shade. Too much direct sunlight can be too intense for the mature plant, especially during the hottest parts of the day. Morning or late afternoon sun is ideal. If you live in a region with intense sunlight, providing some protection, such as a sheer curtain or shade cloth, can help filter the light and prevent leaf burn.

Remember, your Hoya kerrii leaves will be a vivid dark green if they receive enough sunlight. The Hoya kerrii will stop growing and develop thin, undernourished leaves if not provided with enough light. So, avoid dark areas or shady places to keep this hoya kerrii succulent heart healthy.  

Optimal Soil & Fertilizer Needs  

Hoya kerrii prefers a sandy, well-drained soil mix, as excess moisture can promote root and stem rot. Planet Desert specializes in succulents and has specialized succulent potting soil that includes an organic substrate with mycorrhizae to help with the growth of a healthy root system to help your Hoya heart succulents thrive. As an okay alternative, you can create your own well-draining potting mix by combining equal portions of perlite, coarse sand, and good natural potting soil for the hoya plant.  

The Hoya kerrii doesn't require a lot of fertilizer, but a little boost can certainly help it grow and bloom. During the growing season, which is typically spring, you can feed your Hoya kerrii with a balanced (5-10-5), water-soluble NPK fertilizer to encourage flowering. Dilute the fertilizer to half or quarter strength and apply it once a year.

During the cooler months, when your hoya kerrii is in its resting period, you can reduce or even stop fertilizing altogether. This allows the Hoya kerrii to take a break and prepare for new growth in the following season.

Remember, it's always better to under-fertilize than to over-fertilize your Hoya kerrii. Too much fertilizer can cause salt buildup in the soil, which can harm the roots. So, follow the recommended guidelines and enjoy watching your Hoya kerrii thrive!

Hardiness Zones & More 

When grown indoors, the Hoya kerrii can tolerate a wide range of temperatures, but it generally prefers warm temperatures between 60°F and 75°F. It's important to avoid exposing the plant to extreme temperature fluctuations or drafts, as they can stress the plant. 

The average household humidity should be sufficient for the plant's growth. However, if you live in a particularly dry climate or your home has low humidity, you can increase the humidity around the plant by using a humidifier, placing a tray of water nearby, or misting the leaves with water. These methods can help create a more favorable environment for your Hoya kerrii.

If you are living in USDA zones 10–12, you can grow your Hoya kerrii outdoors year-round. Just make sure not to let them get too chilly; anything below 50 degrees Fahrenheit could spell disaster for your lovey-dovey Hoya heart plant. However, it's important to protect the Hoya kerrii hearts from frost and extreme heat for long periods of time. If you live in a colder climate, you can still enjoy your Hoya kerrii outdoors during the warmer months and bring it indoors when temperatures drop.  

Final Thoughts

Overall, the Hoya kerrii is a delightful houseplant with heart-shaped leaves that symbolize love and affection. Its fleshy, thick leaves and clusters of fragrant, star-shaped flowers make it a charming addition to any indoor space. The Hoya kerrii trailing plant is ideal for hanging baskets, providing greenery and a beautiful display for adding greenery to your space. Its trailing nature allows it to gracefully drape down from hanging baskets, while its vines can be trained to climb up trellises, adding a beautiful touch to your home or garden. Propagation is possible through stem cuttings, and it's worth noting that this young plant is non-toxic to humans and pets.

Whether you're a plant enthusiast or looking for a meaningful gift, the Hoya Kerrii are sure unique vining succulents to bring joy and beauty to your home. 

Bloom Season Summer
Botanical Name Hoya kerrii
Dormancy Winter
Family Apocynaceae
Flower Color pink, white, red
Genus Hoya
Growth Habit Trailing, hanging
Growth Rate Slow
Hardiness Zone 10, 11, 12
Mature Size 13 ft. tall
Native Area Southest Asia
Plant Type Evergreen succulent
Propagation By leaves, stem cuttings
Resistance Drought tolerant, heat tolerant, pest resistance
Soil PH 6.5, Acidic, Neutral
Soil Type specialized succulents potting soil
Special Features Heart shape leaves
Sun Exposure Full sun, partial shade
Toxicity Safe for humans, friendly to dogs, friendly to cats
Watering Needs Low

Pest & Common Problems of Hoya kerrii

Hoya kerrii is generally a low-maintenance plant. However, it can still face a few common problems and pests. The most common are:  

Mealybugs: These small, white, cottony insects can infest the plant, especially in warm and humid conditions. They feed on the sap of the plant, causing damage. To get rid of them, you can wipe them off with a cotton swab dipped in rubbing alcohol or use an insecticidal soap.  

Aphids: These tiny, soft-bodied insects can cluster on the new growth of your Hoya kerrii, sucking sap from the Hoya succulents. You can spray them off with water or use insecticidal soap to control their population.  

Scale insects: These pests appear as small, round, or oval bumps on the hoya heart succulent leaves and stems. Scale insects can cause the yellowing of leaves and an overall decline in plant health. Use a cotton swab dipped in rubbing alcohol to remove them, or use an insecticidal oil spray.  

Root rot: Overwatering or poorly drained soil can lead to root rot, which is a fungal infection that affects the roots of the Hoya sweetheart plant. To prevent root rot, ensure well-draining soil and avoid overwatering to prevent wilting, yellowing leaves, and a foul odor.  

Leaf drop: Hoya kerrii may drop leaves due to environmental stress, such as sudden temperature changes, drafts, or insufficient light. Ensure that the plant is in a stable environment with consistent temperature and lighting conditions.  

Curling Leaves:  Evaluate your plant's growing situation closely to determine the cause of curling leaves, such as overwatering, underwatering, or temperature shock. Increase watering to prevent future curling, repot with fresh soil, and avoid major temperature changes.   

Stunted Growth: Make sure your plant is getting enough light first and foremost. Low light levels will not allow Hoya kerrii to grow, and even moderate light will probably not be sufficient. So, make sure it is getting enough light and that its roots are healthy. If not, propagate it to encourage it to develop new roots. 

Frequently Asked Questions





  • Is Hoya kerrii easy to care for? 




    The Hoya kerrii is generally considered to be an easy plant to care for. It prefers bright, indirect light, so placing it near a window with filtered sunlight works great. As for watering, it's important to let the soil dry out between waterings to prevent overwatering, as the plant is susceptible to root rot. Watering once every 1-2 weeks should be sufficient. Additionally, the Hoya kerrii enjoys a slightly humid environment, so misting the leaves occasionally or placing a tray of water nearby can help create the right conditions. 








  • Do hoyas like the full sun? 




    No, hoyas do not generally prefer full sun. They prefer bright, indirect light instead. Too much direct sunlight can cause their leaves to burn or turn yellow. It's best to place them near a window with filtered sunlight or in a spot with bright, indirect light. This will help them thrive and maintain their vibrant green color.  








  • Is Hoya kerrii a succulent? 




    An Asian native, Hoya kerrii is a tropical succulent vine. Hoyas are known for their thicker, succulent-like leaves and waxy flower clusters. Despite being native to tropical environments, they differ from the desert plants that are typically associated with the word "succulent" and nonetheless belong to this category. 







  • How big does Hoya kerrii get?




    Hoya kerrii is a slow-growing plant that can reach up to 13 feet in length if grown on a trellis or support. However, if grown in a small pot, single-heart Hoya kerrii will remain relatively small and compact, about 5 inches tall.







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Hoya kerrii Trailing

sku: 1528

2 reviews
Regular price$ 30.97
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Please note: All Landscape Ready plants that are in a 6-inch pot or larger WILL NOT come with a pot as it will be shipped bare root.

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Please note: Our large plants are many years old, and as a result, they might have minor scaring but will arrive 100% healthy and looking great.

Please note: Our large plants are shipped bare root. They are also many years old, and as a result, they might have minor scaring but will arrive healthy and looking great.

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Detailed description of this plant is below...

If you live in a cold climate and are expecting temperatures below 40 degrees within the next five days after placing your order, we highly recommend adding a heat pack to your order. If you do not order a heat pack, we do not send one with your order.

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**FREE HEAT PACK WITH ORDERS OVER $50 before taxes and shipping- BY REQUEST ONLY, PLEASE MAKE A NOTE ON YOUR ORDER.

To prevent plants from freezing while in transit, orders placed for areas with extreme severe freezing temperatures will be held for shipment until it is safe to ship.

FREE SHIPPING ON ALL ORDERS OVER $89 in the
Continental US.

Plants that are in 3.5" pots and smaller will be shipped in its pot to prevent any damage to the roots.

Any plant that is 6" and larger WILL NOT come with a pot as it will be shipped bare root.

Depending on the species and season, you will receive a very similar plant to the one in the picture. It may or may not be blooming at the time of your purchase.

We ship via USPS Priority Mail, If you don't get Free Shipping, then we calculate the shipping cost based on the weight and volume of your purchase.

Care instructions are included in every package you order. Please allow us up to 3 business days to process your order. Depending on your location, we will ship the plants on a certain day to avoid transit time during weekends or holidays. If you wish to receive your order on a specific date, or have special instructions, please add a note on your order. If you have any questions or comments, please feel free to contact us at any time.

  • Description
  • Key Plant Features

Introducing the stunning Hoya Kerrii known for its heart-shaped succulent leaves. This trailing Hoya kerrii plant with heart-shaped leaves is a thoughtful and easy-to-care-for plant; ideal for anniversaries, Valentine's Day, or any occasion to express love and growth.  

Hoya kerrii has thick, fleshy leaves that are typically bright green on one side and pale green on the other. They can vary in size, with some leaves being small and others growing quite large. 

Native to Asia, this compact Hoya kerrii plant is known for its trailing vines that can grow up to 13 feet long, making it a popular choice for small indoor spaces or hanging baskets.  

Hoya kerrii has several interesting varieties, including Hoya kerrii variegated. Unlike this trailing Hoya kerrii, the particular Hoya heart plant variety stays as a single-leaf Hoya kerrii, adding a touch of charm and symbolism to any space. It's a symbol of love and affection, making it a popular choice as a gift for loved ones.  

The Hoya kerrii flowers bloom during the summer with a cluster of small, star-shaped blooms. The Hoya kerrii blooms are typically fragrant and come in shades of white or pink. While this lush hoya kerrii can bloom, it may take 2-3 years for it to reach maturity and produce flowers.  

So, if you haven't noticed any bloom, here are a few tips to speed up the process. Start by keeping your hoya root-bound, ensuring enough light for flowering, and avoiding overwatering. Ensure your hoya receives several hours of direct sunlight daily and avoid overwatering, as it can cause the soil to become too damp, hindering the blooming process.  

Propagation of the Hoya kerrii can be done through stem cuttings. When hoyas are getting ready to sprout new leaves or blooms, they send out long vines that are often bare for a period of time. Unless you are attempting to limit growth, never cut these hoya vines. Eventually, mature plants will start to sprout leaves or flowers.  

Additionally, It's important to note that the Hoya kerrii is considered friendly to both humans and pets. This makes it a safe choice for households with curious pets or young children. However, it's always a good idea to keep an eye on your pets and children around plants, just to be on the safe side. 

Additionally, hoyas put out long vines that are often bare during their preparation for new growth. It's crucial not to cut these vines unless you're trying to control their growth. They serve as an energy source for your Hoya kerrii plant's future growth, and allowing them to flourish ensures a healthy and robust hoya with beautiful foliage or blossoms in due time. It's essential to resist the temptation to trim these Hoya kerrii vines during this period.  

Watering Needs 

When it comes to watering your Hoya kerrii, it's important to find the right balance. For Hoya plants, very little water is needed. You should never oversaturate the soil because their leaves are thick and waxy, which allows them to store plenty of water. Therefore, it's important to keep the moisture in the soil to a minimum.  

Make sure to thoroughly soak the soil, allowing the excess water to drain out completely. It's best to water from the bottom by placing the pot in a tray of water and letting the hoya kerrii absorb the moisture through its roots. This helps prevent water from sitting on the leaves, which can cause rot. 

In the spring and summer, during the growing season, you can water your Hoya kerrii about once every 1-2 weeks or whenever the top inch of soil feels dry to the touch. In the cooler months, when your hoya kerrii is in its resting period, you can reduce the frequency of watering to once every 2-3 weeks.  

It's always better to underwater than to overwater your Hoya kerrii. This Hoya plant is quite resilient and can tolerate a bit of drought, but it's sensitive to excessive moisture. So, keep an eye on the soil moisture and adjust your watering schedule accordingly.  

Remember to keep an eye on the leaves to determine if your hoya sweetheart plant needs water; if they are still full, then it doesn't, but if they are thinner and slightly wrinkled, then it's time for a good drink!

Light Requirements  

When it comes to light requirements, the Hoya kerrii can adapt to different lighting conditions, making it a versatile plant for both indoor and outdoor growing. For indoor growing, the Hoya kerrii thrives in bright, indirect light. Place it near a south-facing window where it can receive plenty of filtered sunlight throughout the day. Avoid exposing your Hoya kerrii plant to direct sunlight, as it can scorch the leaves. If you notice that the leaves are turning yellow or pale, it might be an indication that your hoya plant needs more light. In that case, you can consider supplementing with artificial grow lights to provide the necessary brightness.

When growing the Hoya kerrii trailing plant outdoors, it thrives in partial shade. Too much direct sunlight can be too intense for the mature plant, especially during the hottest parts of the day. Morning or late afternoon sun is ideal. If you live in a region with intense sunlight, providing some protection, such as a sheer curtain or shade cloth, can help filter the light and prevent leaf burn.

Remember, your Hoya kerrii leaves will be a vivid dark green if they receive enough sunlight. The Hoya kerrii will stop growing and develop thin, undernourished leaves if not provided with enough light. So, avoid dark areas or shady places to keep this hoya kerrii succulent heart healthy.  

Optimal Soil & Fertilizer Needs  

Hoya kerrii prefers a sandy, well-drained soil mix, as excess moisture can promote root and stem rot. Planet Desert specializes in succulents and has specialized succulent potting soil that includes an organic substrate with mycorrhizae to help with the growth of a healthy root system to help your Hoya heart succulents thrive. As an okay alternative, you can create your own well-draining potting mix by combining equal portions of perlite, coarse sand, and good natural potting soil for the hoya plant.  

The Hoya kerrii doesn't require a lot of fertilizer, but a little boost can certainly help it grow and bloom. During the growing season, which is typically spring, you can feed your Hoya kerrii with a balanced (5-10-5), water-soluble NPK fertilizer to encourage flowering. Dilute the fertilizer to half or quarter strength and apply it once a year.

During the cooler months, when your hoya kerrii is in its resting period, you can reduce or even stop fertilizing altogether. This allows the Hoya kerrii to take a break and prepare for new growth in the following season.

Remember, it's always better to under-fertilize than to over-fertilize your Hoya kerrii. Too much fertilizer can cause salt buildup in the soil, which can harm the roots. So, follow the recommended guidelines and enjoy watching your Hoya kerrii thrive!

Hardiness Zones & More 

When grown indoors, the Hoya kerrii can tolerate a wide range of temperatures, but it generally prefers warm temperatures between 60°F and 75°F. It's important to avoid exposing the plant to extreme temperature fluctuations or drafts, as they can stress the plant. 

The average household humidity should be sufficient for the plant's growth. However, if you live in a particularly dry climate or your home has low humidity, you can increase the humidity around the plant by using a humidifier, placing a tray of water nearby, or misting the leaves with water. These methods can help create a more favorable environment for your Hoya kerrii.

If you are living in USDA zones 10–12, you can grow your Hoya kerrii outdoors year-round. Just make sure not to let them get too chilly; anything below 50 degrees Fahrenheit could spell disaster for your lovey-dovey Hoya heart plant. However, it's important to protect the Hoya kerrii hearts from frost and extreme heat for long periods of time. If you live in a colder climate, you can still enjoy your Hoya kerrii outdoors during the warmer months and bring it indoors when temperatures drop.  

Final Thoughts

Overall, the Hoya kerrii is a delightful houseplant with heart-shaped leaves that symbolize love and affection. Its fleshy, thick leaves and clusters of fragrant, star-shaped flowers make it a charming addition to any indoor space. The Hoya kerrii trailing plant is ideal for hanging baskets, providing greenery and a beautiful display for adding greenery to your space. Its trailing nature allows it to gracefully drape down from hanging baskets, while its vines can be trained to climb up trellises, adding a beautiful touch to your home or garden. Propagation is possible through stem cuttings, and it's worth noting that this young plant is non-toxic to humans and pets.

Whether you're a plant enthusiast or looking for a meaningful gift, the Hoya Kerrii are sure unique vining succulents to bring joy and beauty to your home. 

Bloom Season Summer
Botanical Name Hoya kerrii
Dormancy Winter
Family Apocynaceae
Flower Color pink, white, red
Genus Hoya
Growth Habit Trailing, hanging
Growth Rate Slow
Hardiness Zone 10, 11, 12
Mature Size 13 ft. tall
Native Area Southest Asia
Plant Type Evergreen succulent
Propagation By leaves, stem cuttings
Resistance Drought tolerant, heat tolerant, pest resistance
Soil PH 6.5, Acidic, Neutral
Soil Type specialized succulents potting soil
Special Features Heart shape leaves
Sun Exposure Full sun, partial shade
Toxicity Safe for humans, friendly to dogs, friendly to cats
Watering Needs Low

Pest & Common Problems of Hoya kerrii

Hoya kerrii is generally a low-maintenance plant. However, it can still face a few common problems and pests. The most common are:  

Mealybugs: These small, white, cottony insects can infest the plant, especially in warm and humid conditions. They feed on the sap of the plant, causing damage. To get rid of them, you can wipe them off with a cotton swab dipped in rubbing alcohol or use an insecticidal soap.  

Aphids: These tiny, soft-bodied insects can cluster on the new growth of your Hoya kerrii, sucking sap from the Hoya succulents. You can spray them off with water or use insecticidal soap to control their population.  

Scale insects: These pests appear as small, round, or oval bumps on the hoya heart succulent leaves and stems. Scale insects can cause the yellowing of leaves and an overall decline in plant health. Use a cotton swab dipped in rubbing alcohol to remove them, or use an insecticidal oil spray.  

Root rot: Overwatering or poorly drained soil can lead to root rot, which is a fungal infection that affects the roots of the Hoya sweetheart plant. To prevent root rot, ensure well-draining soil and avoid overwatering to prevent wilting, yellowing leaves, and a foul odor.  

Leaf drop: Hoya kerrii may drop leaves due to environmental stress, such as sudden temperature changes, drafts, or insufficient light. Ensure that the plant is in a stable environment with consistent temperature and lighting conditions.  

Curling Leaves:  Evaluate your plant's growing situation closely to determine the cause of curling leaves, such as overwatering, underwatering, or temperature shock. Increase watering to prevent future curling, repot with fresh soil, and avoid major temperature changes.   

Stunted Growth: Make sure your plant is getting enough light first and foremost. Low light levels will not allow Hoya kerrii to grow, and even moderate light will probably not be sufficient. So, make sure it is getting enough light and that its roots are healthy. If not, propagate it to encourage it to develop new roots. 

Frequently Asked Questions





  • Is Hoya kerrii easy to care for? 




    The Hoya kerrii is generally considered to be an easy plant to care for. It prefers bright, indirect light, so placing it near a window with filtered sunlight works great. As for watering, it's important to let the soil dry out between waterings to prevent overwatering, as the plant is susceptible to root rot. Watering once every 1-2 weeks should be sufficient. Additionally, the Hoya kerrii enjoys a slightly humid environment, so misting the leaves occasionally or placing a tray of water nearby can help create the right conditions. 








  • Do hoyas like the full sun? 




    No, hoyas do not generally prefer full sun. They prefer bright, indirect light instead. Too much direct sunlight can cause their leaves to burn or turn yellow. It's best to place them near a window with filtered sunlight or in a spot with bright, indirect light. This will help them thrive and maintain their vibrant green color.  








  • Is Hoya kerrii a succulent? 




    An Asian native, Hoya kerrii is a tropical succulent vine. Hoyas are known for their thicker, succulent-like leaves and waxy flower clusters. Despite being native to tropical environments, they differ from the desert plants that are typically associated with the word "succulent" and nonetheless belong to this category. 







  • How big does Hoya kerrii get?




    Hoya kerrii is a slow-growing plant that can reach up to 13 feet in length if grown on a trellis or support. However, if grown in a small pot, single-heart Hoya kerrii will remain relatively small and compact, about 5 inches tall.







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