Crassulaceae
Stonecrop Family
4 genera
18 species
7 subspecies and varieties
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Crassula aquaticawrinkle-seed pygmyweed, water pygmy weed
Distribution: Occurring in scattered localities across Washington; Alaska south to California, east to the Rocky Mountains, and in the southeastern and northeastern regions of North America.
Habitat: Mud flats and vernal pools.
Origin: Native
Flowers: April-August
Crassula connatapygmy weed
Distribution: Known in Washington only from San Juan County; British Columbia south to California, east to Arizona and Texas.
Habitat: Sandy areas, paths and roadsides.
Origin: Native
Flowers: May-June
Crassula solierismooth-seed pygmyweed
Origin: Native
Crassula tillaeamossy stonecrop
Distribution: Occurring west of the Cascades crest in Washington; British Columbia south to California.
Habitat: Disturbed areas, rock crevices, and sandy areas, often where seasonally wet or moist.
Origin: Introduced from Europe
Flowers: March-April
Hylotelephium telephiumlive-forever, witches'-moneybags live-forever, vit-toujours, witches'-moneybags
Distribution: Introduced as an ornamental, occasionally escaping.
Habitat: Shady places and woods.
Origin: Introduced
Flowers: July - September
Rhodiola integrifolia
Distribution: In the Cascades and northeastern corner of Washington; Alaska to south to California, east to Colorado.
Habitat: Cliffs, talus and ridges, subalpine to alpine, generally where moist in early summer.
Origin: Native
Flowers: June-August
ssp. integrifolia – king's crown, roseroot
Sedum acremossy stonecrop
Distribution: Occurring chiefly west of the Cascades in Washington; British Columbia south to Oregon, east across Canada, and the central, southeastern, and northeastern U.S. to the Atlantic Coast.
Habitat: Disturbed ground.
Origin: Introduced from Europe
Flowers: June-August
Sedum albumwhite stonecrop
Distribution: Occurring in scattered locations across Washington; British Columbia south to California, Utah, and in northeastern North America.
Habitat: Disturbed, open areas including fields, lawns, parking areas, and rocky outcroppings.
Origin: Introduced
Flowers: May-July
Sedum brevifoliumshort-leaved stonecrop
Origin: Introduced from southern Europe
Sedum divergensPacific stonecrop, spreading stonecrop
Distribution: Alaska to California, Olympic mountains and the Cascades
Habitat: Open, rocky areas, mid- to high elevations in the mountains
Origin: Native
Flowers: July - Early September
Sedum forsterianumForster's stonecrop
Origin: Introduced
Sedum lanceolatumlance-leaved stonecrop
Distribution: Widely distributed across Washington; Alaska south to California, east to the Rocky Mountains and northern Great Plains in the U.S. and Canada.
Habitat: Usually on rocks or gravel in open, dry areas, from sea level to high elevations in the mountains.
Origin: Native
Flowers: May-August
Sedum leibergiiLeiberg's stonecrop
Distribution: Yakima County, Washington, south to northcentral Oregon and east to southeast Washington and western Idaho; along the Snake River.
Habitat: Mossy rocks to open, gravelly hillsides, chiefly in canyons.
Origin: Native
Flowers: May - Early July
Sedum oreganum
Distribution: Occurring on both sides of the Cascades crest in Washington; Alaska south to California.
Habitat: Rock ledges, talus slopes and gravelly ridges in the mountains to occasionally near the coast.
Origin: Native
Flowers: June-August
var. oreganum – Oregon stonecrop
var. tenue – Oregon stonecrop
Sedum rupicolalance-leaved stonecrop
Distribution: In the Cascades and Olympic Mountains of Washington; Washington east to Idaho.
Habitat: Open, exposed places, usually on rocks or in gravelly soil, at moderate elevations in the mountains.
Origin: Native
Flowers: June-August
Sedum spathulifolium
Distribution: West of the Cascades crest in Washington except in the Columbia River Gorge where found as far east as Klickitat County; southern British Columbia south to California.
Habitat: Coastal cliffs, and ledges and gravelly soil in the foothills.
Origin: Native
Flowers: May-August
var. spathulifolium – broadleaf stonecrop, spatula-leaf stonecrop
Sedum stenopetalum
Distribution: Occurring chiefly east of the Cascade crest in Washington; British Columbia south to California, east to the northern Rocky Mountains.
Habitat: Grasslands and ponderosa pine forests to sub-alpine ridges, on dry, gravelly benches, rock crevices and talus.
Origin: Native
Flowers: May-July
var. monanthum – wormleaf stonecrop
var. stenopetalum – wormleaf stonecrop
Sedum thartiiJenny's stonecrop
Origin: Introduced