As a succulent enthusiast, the object I have chosen for scientific curiosity is a succulent called Sedum adolphi ‘firestorm,’ which were taken from my personal collection of succulents. I find it exciting to learn about the utilization organisms to produce or carry out functions related to the biomedical field. Examples are Escherichia coli, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, or yeast to produce insulin or viral vectors to deliver gene therapy. After some time in my undergraduate program, I developed an appreciation for the solutions to human health that nature can offer. As a biomedical engineer, I only had the desire to focus on animal cells and the mammalian system; I want to broaden my scope and open my eyes to things around me that can be studied and used improve medicine. That is why I took a sample from one of my beloved succulents. To prepare these images, I tried to skin the stem and the leaf and thin as I could manage as I assumed the Foldscope would give results similar to a compound light microscope. My first question was whether I could see chloroplasts with the Foldscope, and my second was merely whether I can create mathematical models of plant cells to make them analogous to circuits just as how animal cells and the human body can. Luckily, with samples of the right thickness I was able to clearly see chloroplasts! As I partially skinned the bottom of a succulent leaf, I think I have identified two stomata! As the second question I asked is an open ended one, I have no conclusion other than to remember to broaden my scope for learning and to appreciate the potential nature has in future biomedical engineering research.