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Thread: Darlingtonia Camping Trip

  1. #9
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    They are so pretty. Cant wait for mine to get huge. And thats a lot of pics! Thanks for sharing!
    Nepenthes Ampullaria, Spectabilis Sibuatan, Peltata, X Miranda, Ventricosa, Spathulata,
    and Veitchii x spectibilis
    Cephalotus Follicularis Typical, unknown, and Czech Giant.
    Dionaea Muscipula Ginormous, B52, Red Piranha, Bohemian Garnet, Gremlin, Dente, King Henry and Big Mouth.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Cthulhu138 View Post
    Great shots Mat ! Love the maroon red Darlingtonia and that banana slug ! Too bad all those damned D.capensis snuck their way into that site ! I'd like to think it was an accidental introduction......
    I wouldn't label them as D. capensis just yet, the D. anglica of that region can have some rather lengthy leaves. And the petioles were a little thin for most capes, not to mention missing bracts at the leaf bases....
    Last edited by hcarlton; 08-01-2014 at 11:45 PM.
    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.
    Growlist

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    They are Drosera capensis. I have been there and seen them. Also Drosera anglica is not found at that low of an elevation that far south.
    Last edited by jbrittnacher; 08-02-2014 at 08:24 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by hcarlton View Post
    I wouldn't label them as D. capensis just yet, the D. anglica of that region can have some rather lengthy leaves. And the petioles were a little thin for most capes, not to mention missing bracts at the leaf bases....
    Those plants are DEFINITELY Drosera capensis.

  7. #15
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    Quote Originally Posted by Cthulhu138 View Post
    Those plants are DEFINITELY Drosera capensis.
    No question, they're D. capensis. Probably the "Narrow" form.

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    Hard to tell exactly what form they are. They appear to be growing in pretty deep shade which may be making them etiolated and spindly looking. D.capensis none the less though.

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