Several very unusual succulents, often called “leaf of life” or “mother of thousands,” (Bryophullum, Kalanchoe, and others) can sprout small, fully formed plants, roots and all along the edges or tips of leaves, making them super easy to share. Some can be quite weedy in nearby pots. Jade plant (Crassula) and ghost plant (Graptopetalum) grow easily from leaves that fall from plants before sprouting new plants.
Haworthia (pictured), Aloes, and other potted succulents produce lots of small side shoots that are easy to break off and root in other pots, all but guaranteeing they will be shared between gardeners.
Combination planters let you add color to even the smallest space, and succulents grow slowly enough that they won’t overtake the tight quarters. An eye-catching mix of succulents grows well together, needing the same care regime: little water, high light and a coarse, cactus-type soil mix. When you create an indoor container garden, make sure plants have similar light and water needs.
If potted succulents aren't your cup of tea, or if you just need to display those beautiful succulents in a few more places, create a wreath from your felt creations. Tightly wrap a wreath frame with roving or yarn and hot glue your succulents into place around it.
When your succulents are complete fill a few empty planters with crumpled paper. Cover the paper with loose roving and arrange your succulents on top. You can hot glue them into place if you want them to be permanent, or just let them sit and rearrange them whenever you like.