100cm, only in 2001 this plant was recognized by Malkmus-Hussein, B. as a distinct species. Apparently it is native of the upper part of Barranco de las Angustias and especially the southern lower parts of the Caldera de Taburiente of La Palma at between 930 to 1.300m. This species is rather widespread in this area and thus has probably not been recognized as a distinct species, but has surely been included to Aeonium davidbramwellii from which it greatly differs in various aspects. In contrast to the latter its leaves are oblong-spathulate, yellowish green with a red shade and a layer of white wax. Unlike Aeonium davidbramwellii these plants branch freely and gain up to 100cm. Rosettes are slightly smaller, up to 20cm ø. Its inflorescence is of a perfectly cylindrical shape (in Aeonium davidbramwellii it has always a flattened conical shape) and reaches up to 40cm in height, flowers have not been observed so far. It is growing in completely open and sun exposed rocky soils. In general Aeonium davidbramwellii prefers rather partially shaded positions.