Nepenthes x murudensis (or depending on who you talk to, Nepenthes murudensis)
Nepenthes adrianii - MT
Nepenthes densiflora - Upper Pitcher
Nepenthes eymae - Intermediate Pitcher
Nepenthes fusca - Upper Pitcher
Nepenthes lavicola - I got this plant in semi rough shape but, it's rebounding nicely.
Nepenthes longifolia - MT
Nepenthes tenuis - AW
Nepenthes villosa seedlings.
Heliamphora nutans "Giant" with lots of new growth.
Drosera sp. South Africa seedlings. Not sure if this one has been named yet or not but, so far they look a lot like D.venusta.
Drosera spiralis - Emerging Flowers
Got this plant as "Drosera tomentosa var. glabrata" but I suspect it may be Drosera esmeraldae.
Drosera tomentosa var. tomentosa
Drosera cistiflora just broke the surface for the season .
Drosera ramellosa with flowers emerging.
Drosera squamosa - Laterite Growing Form
Last edited by Cthulhu138; 11-23-2014 at 12:37 PM.
Spectacular. I totally enjoy seeing the tuberous 'dews come back to life. I'm trying to get somewhere with D. cistiflora again and it's good to see it is possible to bring them back after dormancy. I'm looking forward to winter updates.
A cold one that is not cold is scarcely a one at all. - SB
This will be my fourth season with D.cistiflora. For some reason last year, they only produced about 2" of erect growth. I'm hoping they will be in their full glory this time around.
Nice dews! Can't really say which one I like the best.
Jen- My Grow List: http://www.terraforums.com/forums/sh...00#post1154900
"Teaching a child not to step on a caterpillar is as valuable to the child as it is to the caterpillar."
Nice update as always Cthulhu
Your sundews are really amazing. I especially like the Drosera tomentosa var. tomentosa and both Drosera squamosa. Two sundews I haven't really seen before. Nice update
Eric, those species have a reputation of being difficult to grow. I find D.tomentosa to be as easy as any tropical Drosera, they even tolerate the summer heat very well for a South American species. I think people tend to be scared of the tuberous species like D.squamosa. They're only available seasonally from a few sources and can cost a lot more than your average Drosera. That coupled with their dormancy requirements seems to turn people off from them a bit. They're well worth the price and the extra effort involved in growing them though and after a season or 2, you'll find their dormancy to be a breeze.
Last edited by Cthulhu138; 11-23-2014 at 05:26 PM.