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Thread: Some new pics from here and there.....

  1. #97
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    My pest issues come and go. There are waves of thrips on occasion that I mow down with Orthene. This is the first time I've had experience with mites. Thank God for the neem oil I've had for years....
    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. #98
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    New pitcher
    N. maxima x talangensis by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    The leaf-to-pitcher ratio fits the label for these gracilis "Giant Red." can't remember the locality offhand though....
    N. gracilis "giant red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "giant red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "giant red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    The striped clone
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    This one is a fatty
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    So far looks like my lone red speckle amp is the only pure one out of the batch
    N. ampullaria "red speckle" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Got some good size to it
    N. ampullaria "red speckle" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Some of the hookeriana are looking nice however
    N. x hookeriana "green ampullaria parent" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    My khasiana is also back on track with a repot into a MUCH larger pot. Those root systems are huge!
    N. khasiana by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    When highlanders experience rough conditions, this may result. It's almost cute
    N. muluensis x lowii by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N/ 'Mark Lang' by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    I have only seen this much red in pics of highland plants, never a lowland form
    N. truncata SG by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. truncata SG 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. #99
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    sumatrana is reaching nearly 10" across
    N. sumatrana "giant, Nias" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. sumatrana "giant, Nias" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    The leaf color on this gracilis nigro reminds me of that seen on 'Rebecca Soper'
    N. gracilis nigropurpurea Clone B by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    The teeth in campanulata definitely say someone needs to cross it with hamata. Anyway, the merrilliana side of this cross is definitely showing; this thing is fat!
    N. merrilliana x campanulata by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. merrilliana x campanulata by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Lastly, my all green amp is nearly fluorescent
    N. ampullaria "green" 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. #100
    Aristoloingulamata Dexenthes's Avatar
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    Nice looking plants. Makes me kind of miss growing lowlanders.

    I'm not sure why anyone would not like robcantleyi hybrids. IMHO N. robcantleyi hybrids > N. truncata hybrids. Many people LOVE truncata hybrids.
    LOOKING FOR: N. (argentii x bicalcarata) x {[(lingulata x edwardsiana) x (naga x hamata)] x [(klossii x undulatifolia) x (aristolochioides x rajah)]} Growlist: http://www.terraforums.com/forums/sh...d.php?t=124586

  5. #101
    pmatil's Avatar
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    I may have to acquire a Merrilliana x Campanulata this summer... Looks great! And the green amp: wow!
    Last edited by pmatil; 01-14-2015 at 05:36 AM.
    Looking for N. Campanulata hybrids. Also would like to grow some nepenthes from seed. Growlist/pic thread: http://www.terraforums.com/forums/sh...-Pete-s-plants

  6. #102
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Dexenthes: since a lot of the plants resulting from the rc crosses lose a lot of the rc color, and the shape isn't always great, the love for them is restricted to a few good hybrids (talangensis x rc, densiflora x rc, hamata x rc), and only to select clones that turn out awesome. Me, personally, I don't mind the paler colors as long as there's good shape, and vice versa, so most look fine to me.

    pmatil: merr x camp seems to be a very vigorous one, and my plant even has a basal growing, so it's a good option IF you have the room; being merrilliana derived it will probably get big. And the green amp was definitely a lucky shot: the only sprout from a batch of seeds, and it was derived from a nearly solid red female......ironically, the one amp out of a bunch of hookeriana that came from an all green female is heavily red speckled....
    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

  7. #103
    hcarlton's Avatar
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    Somewhat ticked off with this guy. Somehow the new bud broke off when there was nothing near for it to hook on, and it promised to be larger than the pitcher below.....
    N. maxima x talangensis by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. beccariana "red" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Rokko' x ("thorelii" x aristolochioides) by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Despite the deep red of the body, the peristome on this plant never, ever darkens.
    N. 'Rokko' x ("thorelii" x aristolochioides) by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Despite the plant not having the deep red leaves some of its siblings show, the pitchers on this one are still the most colorful
    N. ventricosa x tiveyi by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Back to the rc hybrids, this plant is now putting on some major size with its pitchers, and the stark green peristome really contrasts with the blushed body
    N. bellii x robcantleyi by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Also did some repotting, so now all the 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" plants have their own pots
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone A by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Good thing too, as some like Clone C have some very large pitchers showing. And finally, some outside color too
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone C by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone B by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone D by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone F by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Splendid Diana' x ventricosa "red" Clone E by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Stripes and speckles becoming more visible on the bigger hookeriana
    N. x hookeriana "green ampullaria parent" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Its ampullaria sibling still holds title for most color though
    N. ampullaria "red speckle" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. "Viking" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    Strange mottling on a slightly malformed muluensis x lowii leaf, but I think it looks cool. Totally unrelated, but my N. lingulata seedling is also showing some variegation. Fingers crossed that it keeps the pattern and stays growing as it is.
    N. muluensis x lowii by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. vogelii by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. vogelii by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    My mirabilis seedlings also seem to show 3 distinct colors: green, red, and red lid. The latter reminds me of that seen on madagascariensis or tenax
    N. mirabilis "wide lip" Clone C by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. mirabilis "wide lip" Clone A by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. mirabilis "wide lip" Clone B by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. graciliflora Pink by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    My Bukit Barisan "red" gracilis are finally truly living up to their name
    N. gracilis "red, Bukit Barisan" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. gracilis "red, Bukit Barisan" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    I need to probably cut back this plant; three vines, one of them exceeding 6 feet and the other two nearly 2 feet each, all with multiple basal growths or new vines popping up along the length. It will look like a spiderweb soon
    N. ampullaria 'Harlequin' by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. 'Mark Lang' by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    The "green/spotted parent" rafflesiana definitely have a unique look to them
    N. rafflesiana "green/spotted parent" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. rafflesiana "green/spotted parent" by hawken.carlton, on Flickr
    N. x ventrata 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

  8. #104
    Formerly pond boy Ngantnier's Avatar
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    Everything is looking fantastic! Interesting to see such variation in your hybrids, that last ventricosa x xtiveyi is especially nice.

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