I am going to UGA this fall to major in horticulture. I have visited the campus several times and I'm on good terms with the people that manage the botanical collection greenhouses. If I'm lucky, I may get personal grow space in one of the greenhouses on campus.
If I get space in the UGA carnivorous plant collection greenhouse (there is a lot of extra space in the CP house right now), I will most likely make a "tropical" bog garden in a large planter. I live in Atlanta and grow some CPs outside, but the summer and winter temperature extremes (highs of 100+ in the summer, winter lows of 10f) limit what I can reliably grow outdoors. Sarracenias, without exception, do really well for me, but I have limited sucess with most other CPs. I am only able to grow a few drosera and pinguicula outdoors in Atlanta, but in my experience with them, they seem to need more "micromanageing" than sarracenia. Outside, they often get dug up by squirrels, crowded out by sarracenias, or buried in peat after rainstorms.
However, if I grow them in a bog planter in a greenhouse, I will not only be able to grow more varieties of them, but I will also have more control over their environment. If I end up building the greenhouse minibog, I will probably only put drosera and pinguicula in it. It will be a standard peat and sand mix minibog.
I will try to get these plants for it:
D. capensis (multiple varieties)
D. x Ivan's paddle
D. slackii (might not do well in the summer, I don't think the greenhouse is cooled much)
I will probably try some mexican pings that don't need a dry resitng period like P. moctezumae and P. gigantea
If the greenhouse is heated to at least 50f during the winter, I may try one of the more tolerant petiolaris complex sundews like D. paradoxa or D. dilatato-petiolaris.
I won't be able to start on this until late summer (providing the UGA botanical greenhouse people let me). It should turn out nice. Has anyone made a subtropical greenhouse minibog before?