D. hartmeyerorum - smells like citrus! (Not sure if you can tell, but I really like this plant )
And this D. "dielsiana" to wrap it up. Thanks Rich!
That Attenboroughii is going to be awesome! I think the pitchers get about six inches across.
Oh, still, your very lucky. That's a great plant and I envy you. One day I hope to have one though, when I have either a highland chamber or a greenhouse.
Update for tiny plants today...
Drosera capillaris, 1/4 of an inch across and flowering:
D. finlaysoniana, don't mind the fish food...
D. intermedia "Mt. Roraima"
Carpet of D. aliciae
D. ultramafica x spatulata
D. admirabilis "Floating" Bain's Kloof
Assorted seed-grown Dionaea
D. burmannii "Humpty Doo"
D. paleacea subsp. leioblastus, 1/4 of an inch across and flowering:
D. omissa, from seed with ash treatment:
D. capensis "Wide leaf"
D. capensis "Giant"
D. venusta "var. coccicaulis"
Nice pics muncher! For the finloys I highly recommend you place pellets all along the leaf. I've been doing this with mine and they're growing super fast. Maybe you could try with one or two and compare the results.
If you don't mind, I have a question. What's the difference between a normal D. Burmanii and the "humpty doo" cultivar? Thanks.
I think Humpty Doo is supposed to be more of a red form
I really like the indica complex, but still working on getting any of them growing; hopefully my soil change recently will be the key. One finlaysoniana seedling, and seeds just sown of a different species...
I find it interesting how elongate the leaves are on your schizandra; mine are round right from the get-go. Also, D. intermedia "Roraima" comes from Roraima State in Brazil or the Gran Sabana of Venezuela; it's not found on Mt. Roraima itself.
Everything has a reason, whether big or small. Never underestimate the power of what is or is not.
There is far more to everything than meets the eye.
thread very useful when I was trying to sort out the confusion surrounding this plant's origins.