Oregon Stonecrop, Sedum oreganum, differs from Sedum divergens in that the leaves are usually greenish and more lanceolate (4). As the flowers begin to form seeds, they may turn orange (2).
Image 1 shows Mt. Olympus in the distant background.
All of these photos were taken on rocky outcrops at 5,000-6,000 feet, though Oregon Stonecrop grows commonly at low to middle elevations.
Native Americans used the leaves of Oregon Stonecrop as a food or medicine, as with Spreading Stonecrop.