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Thread: Random pics

  1. #111
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    As soon as it flowers I will look at both seeds and flower color. The U. warburgii pot it is in was repotted recently and the leaves are now growing flatter, something the Lantau also often do but not until after the leaves grow semi-upright...

    The beleziana have not yet flowered for me. Some soil and lighting issues have meant getting them through a winter dormancy and growing out proper again have been a slight challenge and I keep restarting from small plantlets and leaf cuttings, but hopefully soon...
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  2. #112
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    oblanceolata finally looking decent
    N. oblanceolata Sunset Peak by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr

    The tuberous dews are being slow this year...
    D. hookeri Greenvale, Victoria by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. auriculata Clare Valley, S. Au" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. hookeri Brighton, Tasmania by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. trinervia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. hookeri "Orange/Red, Conara Tasmania" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr

    Regia finally looking decent again, and they have multiplied
    D. regia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And somehow I managed to get 4 of these to sprout
    D. glanduligera by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. hookeri Northlands, NZ by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. venusta by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    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.
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  3. #113
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Somewhat ironic that my biggest redleaf cape is in the wrong pot...
    D. capensis "red leaf" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Working on getting the cistiflora in the same pot with these guys back in shape, but these are looking great...
    D. trinervia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. capensis "wide leaf" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. capensis "wide leaf" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    regia always looking better this time of year...
    D. regia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. regia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. regia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. venusta by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    This monstrous plant has produced the biggest flower stalk I've ever seen in this species, at least 5 buds and well exceeding the height of any other I've seen...
    D. brevifolia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. brevifolia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Probably going to be restarting the pygmies from scratch as soon as I source some sand, but I did get roseana to flower again
    D. roseana flowers by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. x beleziana "Dr. Frankensnyder's Monster" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. spatulata "Beenak, Victoria Au" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Neocaledonica always look great, if slow...
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    I love how thin the Alakai form gets...
    D. anglica Alakai Swamp, HI by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. anglica Alakai Swamp, HI by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. natalensis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Hairy gympie...
    D. spatulata gympiensis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. spatulata gympiensis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. tomentosa by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    On the verge of blooming...
    D. oblanceolata by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    graomo slowly recovering
    D. graomogolensis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. filiformis "FL All Red" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. intermedia "Roraima" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. prolifera by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. prolifera by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. binata "typical" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Biggest adelae in the colony currently
    D. adelae by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And the last rotunds to go dormant...
    D. rotundifolia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Lastly, "Long Arms" living up to the name
    D. capillaris "FL Long Arm" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. capillaris "FL Long Arm" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
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  4. #114
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    D. burmannii in action (click for video)
    D. burmannii tentacles in action by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    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.
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  5. #115
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Since this guy opened this first flower it has been crossed with brevifolia, spatulata 'Tamlin', spatulata var. gympiensis, and anglica "Alakai Swamp"
    D. oblanceolata by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Praying this year this guy starts climbing again, maybe a flower for once...
    D. cistiflora Purple Flower by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Meanwhile the neighbor has no issues climbing
    D. auriculata Clare Valley, S. Au by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    The focus of the video in my last post....
    D. burmamnii "green w/pink flowers" x "Humpty Doo" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. brevifolia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And these guys have decided to go at least semi-dormant despite being subtropical, yet the neighboring tracyi won't take the hint...
    D. filiformis "FL All Red" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. filiformis "FL All Red" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    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.
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  6. #116

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    >D. burmamnii "green w/pink flowers" x "Humpty Doo"

    Your "green w/pink flowers" sounds like my D. burmannii from Beerwah, QLD Australia. Typically burmannii has white flowers.

  7. #117
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    The "green w/pink flowers" originally came to me from the ICPS as sessilifolia, but then even the manager at that time (who supposedly supplied the seeds from confirmed sessilifolia?) said they didn't look like that species. Received more seeds from him directly later that have also grown out, seen pictures of his plants too and they seem on target for ID, and honestly they look really similar....so I don't know for certain the identity of either of those, or whether or not my conditions are causing funky growth on them.
    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.
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  8. #118

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    Quote Originally Posted by hcarlton View Post
    The "green w/pink flowers" originally came to me from the ICPS as sessilifolia, but then even the manager at that time (who supposedly supplied the seeds from confirmed sessilifolia?) said they didn't look like that species. Received more seeds from him directly later that have also grown out, seen pictures of his plants too and they seem on target for ID, and honestly they look really similar....so I don't know for certain the identity of either of those, or whether or not my conditions are causing funky growth on them.
    D. burmannii Beerwah, QLD Australia grows much larger than D. sessilifolia.

  9. #119
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    I've seen pictures of some fairly large sessilifolia, so I might call that into question (on the other hand, they were wild plants). But neither batch of plants ever got very large, no more than a little over 1, 1.25" across.
    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.
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  10. #120

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    Quote Originally Posted by hcarlton View Post
    I've seen pictures of some fairly large sessilifolia, so I might call that into question (on the other hand, they were wild plants). But neither batch of plants ever got very large, no more than a little over 1, 1.25" across.
    1+ inch, it's gotta be D. burmannii.

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