The plants within this genus can and often are grown from cuttings. Put the cutting in moist soil, keep it moist and do not place it in direct contact with the sun and there you have it. Obviously once your plant has roots, you adapt a change with the soil. It is true that certain Sedums are tricky to keep, but the reasons being too much heat or frost. Keep them in the right place and you will be OK. Various forms of shape and size are found in the genus. Some will be like trees and others like mats or bushes.
When I first saw Sedum aurora it reminded me of sweets I eat when I was younger. Other than that I do not know a great deal more other than seeing mine red with a green hint.
Adromischus ~ Astrophytum ~ Cephalocereus ~ Cereus ~ Cyanotis ~ Echinopsis ~ Epiphyllum ~ Espostoa ~ Ferocactus ~ Frithia ~ Gymnocalycium ~ Haworthia ~ Hildewintera ~ Lithops ~ Lophocereus ~ Mammillaria ~ Notocactus ~ Opuntia ~ Pilosocereus ~ Rebutia ~ Schlumbergera ~ Sempervivum ~ Stenocereus ~ Sulcorebutia ~ Tephrocactus ~ Turbinicarpus ~ Weberbauerocereus