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Everything posted by Rodrigo

  1. I was never a great photographer , but in recent weeks i decided to practice a bit of macro photography and the result i share with you forum: Photo 1 - Cephalotus follicularis Photo 2 - D. filiformis 'Florida Red' Photo 3 - D. filiformis Photo 4 - D. nidiformis Photo 5 - Flower of Nepenthes Photo 6 - Flower of P. primuliflora I still have to train harder to reach the level of some here, but i think I'm on the right track... Best regards, Rodrigo
  2. Pitchers of Nepenthes some i own: Best regards, Rodrigo
  3. My G. hispidula after exchanging the substrate: Photo 1 - Bottom of the antique vase. Notice the multiple pitfalls of this CP. Photo 2 - I may be wrong, but I believe that there are prey that were imprisoned in the traps of this CP. Photo 3 - The eight seedlings that removed the old pot. Note the amount of roots-traps, or best stolons (I infer that this is the correct name), this plant generates. Photo 4 - The Genlisea after replanted in the new substrate. Until next time and i hope you enjoy this topic . Best regards, Rodrigo
  4. I think i was late to give my opinion about this subject, but i think still worth writing a few lines on this issue; a long time ago i created a thread in this forum that addressed something and the concussion i got foristas and others you find here. Best regards, Rodrigo
  5. Rodrigo

    What happened?!

    Leveraging the question of Stephen and being more specific with what you usually water your watering D. capensis? Best regards, Rodrigo
  6. Rodrigo

    Pygmy Drosera

    Beautiful flower, thanks for sharing. Best regards, Rodrigo
  7. Awesome, it just comes to me ely to view photos from your Ping Wall. I congratulate you for the time and care on this project and I wish you continued success in getting its cultivation. Best regards, Rodrigo
  8. I'm impressed with the development of their P. jaumavensis "cristata", your plants are great looking sign that they are very well handled. Best regards, Rodrigo
  9. Rodrigo

    id needed

    P. "Tina" without a doubt, beautiful flower by the way. Best regards, Rodrigo
  10. Rodrigo

    P. calderoniae

    Simply spectacular!!! Best regards, Rodrigo
  11. Thanks for the comment Anthony and, seizing the opportunity, following another quick update of this topic: As you can see the plant is still going strong in its development, but already beginning to wonder if it would have been better not to have it housed in a larger pot. The worst thing is that you should not move on this plan, as she accepts not be replanted ... The left is a trap unfolding and the right one can see how the substrate is formed where she's planted. Best regards, Rodrigo
  12. Hello friends CPUK, my friend to explore a field in the village of Maranguape, Ceará / Brazil found some populations of U. jamesoniana growing as epiphyte amid branches of trees and on the slopes of a rocky cliff. To get an idea what I'm talking about accessing the link below: Utricularia jamesoniana in Maranguape, Ceará/ Brazil Hope you enjoy the pictures and published there, so until next time. Best regards, Rodrigo
  13. Article spectacular, others come to the same scale, type; of the complex hirtella and communis. Best regards, Rodrigo
  14. Friends of CPUK, here i am again with another question and hope to have your help to solve it. It is as follows; many years ago a friend brought upon Japan a plant called N. 'Yatomi'. So far so good, but are they emerged doubt what would be involved in creating this Nepenthes hybrid (ie if not a cultivar), and after a long search, we found a specific information in the book "The Carnivorous Plants of the World" that CP said this is a hybrid between N. thorelii and N. veitchii. The problem is that when observing her picture in CPPhotFinder not find any similarities with these species, and to make matters worse, we think the picture on the web than would be true Yatomi. For comparison purposes below make available the images of the two Nep: N. 'Yatomi' - Official photo of CPPhotoFinder N. 'Yatomi' - Photo of the web So, which of the two is the true N. 'Yatomi'? Best regards, Rodrigo
  15. Dieter, i definitely surrender to his talent for creating hybrid pygmy Drosera. Few who holds such talent. I congratulate you for this further done and wish you success in your cultivation. Best regards, Rodrigo
  16. Some photos of D. sessilifolia (Natal - RN, Brazil) in situ: Apparently what differentiates a plant from another are minimal, so in my view destalhes, the impasse continues ... Best regards, Rodrigo Source: All photos posted here were taken from page 10 of the topic Lagoon of Natal contained in Fórum Carnívoras.
  17. My Drosophyllum fell. Calm people, because the plant is OK. The same just searched "settle down" so that it could support the weight of four shoots that emerged in its stem, out the numerous insects that get caught in their traps. Below I leave a picture of him to better understand what I have related: Best regards, Rodrigo
  18. By your comments i deduce that this is due to the possibility of hybrids between the two species, correct? Best regards, Rodrigo
  19. I'll see if i can take a photo in macro flowers of my plants and then post here for comparison, because then we can take this matter closed. Best regards, Rodrigo
  20. Almost a year after the very last posting, behold here return to resurrect the subject matter hereof and news: D. burmannii "Hong Kong" (left) and D. sessilifolia (right) Most D. sessilifolia i have in my cultivation and its flowering stem So, can see the difference at each other? Best regards, Rodrigo
  21. Magnificent images, actually carnivorous flora of Australia is amazing. Best regards, Rodrigo
  22. Beautiful D. latifolia, thanks for sharing. Best regards, Rodrigo
  23. Impressive collection, impeccable cultivation. Congratulations, because you are a dedicated hobbyist. Best regrads, Rodrigo
  24. Wonderful !!! Best regards, Rodrigo
  25. After a long period without posting anything, here are two photos of my Drosophyllum: The plant tried to bloom, but for adverse reasons aborted flowering. In contrast, this same five points sprouting and appears to be in full development. Detail of the trap. It really is amazing how this plan unfolds its leaves and the most impressive is the number of insects captured by it. Best regards, Rodrigo