Cool - thanks Tony!
i was planning on giving it high humidity then slowly lowering it down to waht i grow my ventrosicas at. My room has a pretty good humidity in the first place so i dont think i should have a problem.
The leaves on inermis seem to be fairly thick and waxy. I think it would be worth a try at least to see how it does.
Is that a Nepenthes in your pocket or you just happy to see me?
Although a true highland plant, this species is fairly easy, and will endure daytime highs
up to 30 C, with overnight lows of 17 C. However, I suspect that it is more comfortable
in a range of 25 to 10 C. It is fairly vigorous, and produces a number of basal shoots when
vines get long. I have not found it easy to root cuttings however; all attempts so far have
failed. It may be a good candidate for airlayering.
whats air layering
Air layering is taking a long Nepenthes vine, notching it and covering the notch with spahgnum moss usually. Plantlets should sprout fomr the nothced area.
would this work for most vine type plants other than cps too
Regarding airlayering, in the case of Nepenthes, "plantlets" do not
sprout from the cut area. Rather, roots eventually appear at this location, and
the segment of vine with new roots may then be cut free and planted on its own.
I meant to say they WILL as why would you perform air layering anyways? just to get roots and NO plantlets? I am sure Raw knew what I meant anyway.