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Thread: Random pics

  1. #105
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    It's one of those I'm waiting to flower, because remakes of a lot of the capensis crosses would look so funky with it....

    On a different note, these guys grow so much better outside than inside for me...
    D. binata mutlifida by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Last edited by hcarlton; 09-29-2015 at 05:40 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.
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  2. #106
    Lotsa blue bluemax's Avatar
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    Great looking plants! I have a D. capensis x spatulata cross that looks so much like your capensis "wide leaf". I'm not implying that they are the same but I'm impressed with the similarities, at least as far as I can tell from your photos. Perhaps the wild wide leaf variety has something else far back in its ancestry to give it such a distinctive look.
    - Mark

  3. #107
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    The capes do better outside than inside, but reach nowhere near the same size
    D. capensis "Giant" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Inside, these guys are decent
    D. capillaris Long Arm, FL by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. capillaris Long Arm, FL by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    The binatas also do better outside, even if they lsoe the dew midday due to the lack of humidity..
    D. dichotoma by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. multifida extrema by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. multifida by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. 'Marston Dragon' by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. tomentosa by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. spatulata 'Tamlin' 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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  4. #108

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    So much dews! Their looking great hun!

    Radagast- if ur interested in some D. Capensis'wide leaf' i have a few babies left over from a trade that are putting out good growth, gave most away to a friends daughters classmates but if you pay shipping i could send u a few!"let me kno. If not no biggy i dont mind them

  5. #109
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Long time since I updated on these guys...still looking for ID's on several
    D. unknown #2 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Above and below are the South African mystery plants
    D. unknown #1 by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    These guys look pretty decent though
    D. venusta by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    The red capes outdoors are now in "forced" dormancy with their Sarracenia compatriots, though the indoor ones still look decent
    D. capensis "red" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Been a while since I've shown these guys
    D. x beleziana "Dr. Frankensnyder's Monster" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Long Arm made a funky leaf
    D. capillaris "FL Long Arm" mutant leaf by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. capillaris "FL Long Arm" mutant leaf by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. spatulata "Beenak, Victoria" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. neocaledonica by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. 'Tom Turpin' by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. 'Tom Turpin' by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. spatulata "Royal Natl. Pk. Syndey" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Recently repotted, this guy and its companion are now slowly recovering, much like my graomo
    D. tomentosa by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. filiformis "FL All Red" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. tracyi by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. nidiformis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. tokaiensis by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    prolifera, adelae, and even my last surviving schizandra plantlet are slowly recovering or rebounding in the current cooler weather
    D. prolifera by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. adelae by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D rotundifolia by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    Both my temperate intermedia types are heading into dormancy now...
    D. intermedia "Easton, MA" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    D. intermedia "Carolina" by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    These guys were also just repotted, hoping to see them reach expected size again
    D. spatulata 'Tamlin' by Hawken Carlton, on Flickr
    And lastly, the third unknown that looks like to me either capillaris, or a Lantau Island plant, though I am hoping the former.
    D. unknown 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. #110

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    Have you gotten your D. beleziana "Dr. Frankensnyder's Monster" to flower? Grew great for me but I could not get it to flower.

    I agree your unknown dew looks most like D. capillaris. Check the seed texture to be sure.
    ~Dr. FrankenSnyder

  7. #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...
    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. #112
    hcarlton's Avatar
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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.
    Growlist

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