Samoied

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Everything posted by Samoied

  1. I'm glad to see these doing so well in europe!. As Fernando said, in the wild they produce an ridiculous amount of seed. I don't know how these plants are not so much more widespread around Grão Mogol region . Congrats (again..) Dani Adilson
  2. Hi Dani Nice to see the flowers all together. As expected, they are very intermediate between the parents. The hairy ascendens sp have typical small flowers like tomentosa. Cheers. Adilson
  3. Hi Daniel Fantastic plants. Your most pretty hybrid in my opinion. They indeed are somewhat similar to the "Hairy ascendens" I found in the wild, but not the same. Your plants looks very graomogolensis like, with a bigger mass of dead leaves and it seems, a very short caulis. The Hairy ascendens in truth is more like a big plant of tomentosa. also the scapes of the "hairy ascendens " are not all that hairy like your plants, wich resenbles the very nice and hairy "jambeiro" clone of tomentosa. var. tomentosa. Looking closely at the scapes I think I can see the nor
  4. Dear Jack It does have the characteristic ryzome of U. reniformis, but smaller. This is the Big leaf reniformis. This plant is adult. This is the small leaf reniformis from Aiuruoca - Brazil. This plant is also adult. The plants belong to my friend Carlos R. Regards Adilson
  5. Congratz Dimitar. Erythrochaete is labelled as an "Easy" and hot tollerant. But For me its one of the trickiest to get to bloom. I rarely see flowers from this species here.
  6. Beautiful. I think I can see some mucilage on the "tentacles" of the flower scape. Also its always weird to see a villosa like plant with a hirtella like inflorescence :laugh1:
  7. Hi dimitar Nice to see that your Draculas are doing well! I hope to see more of them in a near future! Adilson
  8. Good to see this poorly known species doing great in cultivation! Let's see if they can develop that very long and slender stems of the older wild plants. :) Congrats Adilson
  9. D. graomogolensis from Botumirim D. tentaculata from gouveia D. tomentosa var. tomentosa from Serranópolis de minas. D. oblanceolata D. adelae. D. camporupestris from PNSV Some orchids: Cattleya millerii Catt. brigerii Catt. colnagoii catt. sanguiloba Catt. nobilior Encyclia duveenii Enc. cardimii Cattyclia intermedia. That's it I hope you like it Adilson Brasilia - Brazil.
  10. Some of my plants. Mostly Brazillian species as usuall. U. subulata. U.amethystina white form from Brasilia This is a very interesting Utric collected in the small village of Sitio d'abadia - Goiás state. It has some mixed characterístics between U. praelonga and U. hispida. It might well be a hybrid between these species. A little miracle: I got U. tricolor to bloon in my bog! U. reniformis small leaf form - Aiuruoca - MG Some U reniformis's utricles Pinguicula emarginata. Several Genlisea together: G. violacea, G. flexuosa and
  11. Wow, that's something quite unexpected! The plant is beautiful, looks to me like a giant D. schwackeii ! Interesting you note that the seedlings are weak growers despite having a high germination ratio, because in Grão mogol you can see a lot of tomentosa and spiralis growing together and no sign of something like your hybrid. Thanks and congrats for your efforts in creating these little jewels :) Adilson
  12. It was a fantastic trip, full of fantastic plants and friends! Here's some eyecandies for you, taken from my photos. Regards Adilson D. tentaculata D. sp "inhaí" D. camporupestris D. schwackeii D.sp "hairy ascendens" D. graomogolensis.
  13. Kollensteinia eburnea U. trichophylla Cyrtopodium paludicolum Up the slopes in seasonably wet places: Maybe Drosera sp. Corumba. D. hirtella var. hirtella. Genlisea filiformis The plant Genlisea pygmaea. Not pygmy at all, the flowers were huge for a Genlisea. Might be one of the newly discovered tuberous form species. Discocactus catinguicola. I'm always amazed how we can find cactaceae growing nearby hydrophilic CP species! Thats all Cheers Adilson - Brasilia - Brazil.
  14. Hi there I've been to the city of Formosa, about 50km from my place, and I found some interesting Cps there. A mountain river and its waterfalls. In the slopes around the river there is always water flowing on the ground. Most of the cps there were growing as reophytes, in a thin layer of slow moving water over the soil and the rocks. G. repens D. communis (mimicking a D. roraimae) The tiny purple leaflets around it is U. nana. U. cucullata flower bud Very reddish D. Grantsauii A buff D. communis G. repens flower bud U. tricolor U
  15. An overwiew from the bog where I grow most of these Brazillian Drosera. That's it for now. Cheers Adilson
  16. Hi Folks. Here some recent photos of my plants. N. mirabilis var. globosa N. sibuyanensis. I really love this species. Drosera tentaculata. After growing this plant for some months I can clearly see now that it is very different from the average D. tomentosa. My guess is that's not even close related to D. tomentosa. Its a beautifull small plant. Drosera x fontinalis e D. sp. "hairy ascendens" From grão mogol. Plantlets of D. sp "shibata". An awfully slow grower, but very hardy after the adaptation period. D. communis from Botumirim. D.
  17. Thanx for all your comments. Daniel - The nana flowers are about 1cm. Way bigger than the plant itself!
  18. Absobloodylutely stunning photos! I never tought that wild sarracenia populations could be so diverse and beautifull Nice to see photos of U. ressupinata, wich was recentely seen here in Brazil for the first time. http://a2.sphotos.ak.fbcdn.net/hphotos-ak-snc6/223200_2095195174684_1089465903_32556348_1495046_n.jpg I 've never seem such big and fantastic aquatic D. intermedia! They resembles the big aquatic D. communis (runs to submerge my cultivated D. intermedia)!
  19. Sorry my late reply Daniel In Grãomogol region we can find D. tomentosa var. tomentosa growing alongside D. graomogolensis and D. grantsauii. Strangely in these ambients we just find the natural hybrid D. X fontinalis and not the one between tomentosa and grão. I've never found the "hairy ascendens " growing alongside D.grãomogolensis, but I've found it growing near some sparse D. tomentosa var. tomentosa. The hairy ascendens seems to preffer a very distinct ecological niche from the other species. The hairy ascendens, different from your hybrid is very fertile, pr
  20. Hi folks. Here some photos of my Utricularias. U. arenaria. This weed is a beauty when you look closer. U. amethystina The white form from Brasilia U. nana From Inhaí. U. graminifolia U. subulata U. pusila????? And a great surprise for me: U. costata. I have received a spare very recently but it managed to bloom nonetheless. Its the most diminute utricularia I've ever seen, but the flower is very pretty. Some non CP flowers. Passiflora edulis Eriocaulaceae Trichocentrum cebolleta Uebelmannia pectinifera Coelocephalo
  21. About the Brazillian Drosera species you mentioned: D. graomogolensis is very heat tolerant, since its a lowlander species, growing around 700 mts ASL It can withstand temperatures well above 35 celsius. D. montana is very tolerant to a variety of temperature ranges. it grows from 500 mts to 2.350 mts ASL. It can withstand frosts and temperatures above 30 celsius D. villosa grows between 1.400 and 1.800 mts and its a cool grower that doesn't likes temperatures above 30 celsius. I have no precise data about D. camporupestris but from my experience it prefer temperatur
  22. This is a complex Miltoniopsis hybrid whose name is almost impossible to track down. Miltoniopsis is accepted today as a separate genus from Miltonia, since its inhabits the northern, Andean parts of south america and some places in central america and is geographically far away from the Genus Miltonia, which typically inhabits the east coastal mountains of Brazil. This site is somewhat a CPphotofinder for Orchids. Its full of little errors but its a nice start point for the orchid hobbyists. http://www.orchidspecies.com/
  23. Hi Daniel I was eagerly waiting to see these photos! Thanx for your hardwork in creating these hybrids. The GM X Tomentosa var. tomentosa resembles very much the "hairy ascendens" from Cristalia and Grão Mogol locations. The rosettes, leaf blade shape, hairy flower scapes and color are very alike the wild plants. But the flowers are completely different! The flowers of the wild plants are tiny like average D. tomentosa flowers; yours seems to be perfectly intermediate between GM and Tomentosa.
  24. hi everybody. Thank you for your kind words about my plants. Here in my place I'm able to Give them lots of natural light and sun, So they get a nice red color in some seasons of the year. But I'm always have to watch to not overexpose them, since they can also suffer from sunburns. Daniel: They can get even healthier I'm pretty sure! I live in a region of Brasil that have tropical climate but since I'm 1.040 mts ASL, the temperatures here are more intermediate (18-30 celsius summer and 8-25 winter). The "giant tomentosa" is related to the "hairy ascende
  25. Hi folks. Here some CPs of my personal collection: N. mirabilis var. globosa N. x lady pauline. Some villosa complex drosera: D. sp "hairy ascendens" D. graomogolensis from the type location in Grão Mogol D. sp "giant tomentosa?" D. sp "inhai". The weirdo with tentacles on the flower scapes. D. sp "shibata" A clump of D. graminifolia in my little bog. And my favorite one: D. graomogolensis from Botumirim Here growing along D. graminifolia Portulaca grandiflora (non CP) Hope you enjoy the photos. Cheers Adilson - Br