Rico Hiemann

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    Thiendorf, Saxony, Germany

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  1. It could be Drosera x hybrida.
  2. The roots of both plant are really different. D. sp. floating has a lot of thin roots. Not the typical thick like the other SA species (D. cuneifolia,....).
  3. My D. hamiltonii flowered 2 month ago under artificial light (no seeds). The year before, I placed them from May to October outside in my garden bog. I agree, they need a hot summer and a cool winter with high light levels, then they flower in spring. http://www.fleischfressendepflanzen.de/img...iltonii_725.jpg
  4. I grow Drosera binata 'Blackheath, Blue Mountains' So this species should grow there ;)
  5. Most Drosera need really full light to open her flowers. I use long artificial lights with high power. The distance is under 5cm. With these conditions the flowers open for 1-2 hours. And if I remove a pot for taking a photo, within 15 minutes the flowers begin to close. I suggest you to use such a light meter. Sorry I only have a german link: http://kaufen.conrad.de/luxmeter.asp Most Drosera grow very well with 7000-10000 Lux but her flowers open only with light conditions >10000 Lux
  6. Look what I have found: http://www.scielo.br/pdf/babt/v47n4/21196.pdf Title: "Microhabitat Preferences of six Drosera (Droseraceae) from Tibagi River Basin, Paraná State, Brazil" August 2004
  7. The trap and the flower of my "U. microcalyx" I suggest the name: Utricularia livida 'Beautiful Blue' Maybee someone can describe this form in the ICPS newsletter to clear the confusion. I can support the author with pics of all plant parts.
  8. Yes, your photo shows young Drosera collinsiae plants.
  9. ...Christian received this plant from bestcarnivorousplants.com as D. natalensis 'Debbert'... We discussed this problem and came to the same solution. This plant seems to be an interesting D. spatulata form.