I recommend mixing the hardy plants that you leave hanging outside year round, and some of the more frost tender ones, that make nice indoor window plants in cold weather. The fun part about succulents is learning about and collecting the varieties. Sedum reflexum, shown above, is a great starting point. It is native to a wide area of North America; Mountains to Plains, and Canada to Mexico. This sedum reminds me of the burro tailed sedum, which is not frost hardy. There are literally hundreds of different varieties of hardy sedum that make nice and interesting basket plants. Sedums can be grouped in two broad groups; the evergreen trailing ground hugging types, and the bushy upright perennial ones that die back in winter. It is the first group that make the best plants for hanging pots. There are also many sedums that are not hardy from places like Mexico. They are generally bigger leaved with more drama. The sedum relatives like Echeveria and Graptopetalum also are very collectable. The frost hardiness of the Mexican sedum relatives is all over the map. Most are not very frost hardy, but a few, like the Graptopetalum Ghost Plant seem to be fully hardy in Dallas(Zone 8a to 15 deg F). Full sun to bright partial shade is best for these hardy succulents, but in very hot weather shade in the afternoon is appreciated.
Also a Hoya relative, the String of Hearts, Ceropegia woodii .
Sedum reflexum in a ceramic bowl, drilled with a drainage hole and a twisted wire holder.
Expanded Shale(coarse), Oil dry(fine), and Charcoal plus any good commercial potting soil.
From right foreground to left: Bromeliad Neoregelia 'Fireball', Sanserveria gracilis, and Euphorbia medusa
Senecio rowleyanus, String of Pearls