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Everything posted by Rodrigo

  1. snowwy, i keep my D. peltata following what I read about the cultivation of them, ie, in autumn and winter the soil is very moist, but from the spring I will reduce the water level, so that this plant can prepare for their dormancy summer. Note: Let down one more surprise that my Drosera prepared for me: As you can see she is getting ready to bloom, which made ​​me even more excited about this CP. Now i just hope to be around when the flower open it, which I assume will happen soon. Best regards, Rodrigo
  2. The following two photos of some of my Araceae: Plant without identification, if someone can tell me the species will be grateful. Anthurium andraeanum Best regards, Rodrigo
  3. what comes to mind when seeing this one of the my traps of Drosophyllum lusitanicum. Best regards, Rodrigo
  4. Hello friends, everything OK? Well, I come to show them how this my tuberous Drosera Easily Repair that it has a stretched, and they continue their development towards above, will soon have to get a tutor highest to anchor it. If all goes well, in addition to seeds, hope she develops the infamous tubers signal that it received proper care and completed their life cycle . In possession of them, I'll keep them in a pot and accommodate this in a safe place when it comes to autumn bury it in the substrate and expect the plant to return from his long sleep . Best regards, Rodrigo
  5. Hello friends of CPUK, leave just below a photo of my "nursery" of Pinguicula: I ask you to ignore the leaf of Dionaea that, for lack of a proper place, i put together the Pinguicula. And before someone ask me the ID of the PCs i confess that i made a real mess and i can only say there are no P. 'Aphrodite', P. emarginata, P. esseriana, P. moctezumae x 'Weser' and P. moranensis, but apart from one or the other, the others do not know what they are . Only when they reach maturity and flourish know say for sure what I have here . Note: to increase the confusion sown there 5 seeds P. moctez
  6. Wonderful, soon my Droso will be equal to his. Best regards, Rodrigo
  7. Stupendous !!! I deduce that their Aldrovanda are temperate climate, correct? Best regards, Rodrigo
  8. Christian, the Paulo Minatel explained that this plant really is a D. intermedia. The reason for it to have grown vertically due to the fact that it live in a region that suffers constant flooding and this would be an adaptation of the plant to live under such circumstances. When the water recedes we see and CP shown in the photo. Best regards, Rodrigo
  9. Beautiful images Christian, thanks for shared with us. Just an question, in the fourth photo sure that Drosera is a D. intermedia? I ask this because i confess that have never seen this plant species grow in this way. Best regards, Rodrigo
  10. Does anyone here know say that this plant is: Best regards, Rodrigo
  11. Welcome aboard. Best regards, Rodrigo
  12. Thank you for the reply Dieter, i will do some experiments with some traps of my D. peltata and if successful publish them here. Best regards, Rodrigo
  13. Hello friends, i have a question regarding the tuberous Drosera, especially D. peltata, it is possible to generate clones in water in the same way as other plants of the genus? Best regards, Rodrigo
  14. Hello friends, all OK? I was obliged to provide a tutor for my D. peltata due to the fact that it start to tilt to the side with the "weight" of the traps. Below is some pictures of her after placed such support: Best regards, Rodrigo
  15. Hello members of CPUK could help me identify these Cacti and Succulents from a friend: Best regards, Rodrigo
  16. Here is a new update: Cereus Spegazzinii f. cristata (Cactus grafted) and Parodia sp. Parodia magnifica The pot below have; Euphorbia trigona, left, Opuntia microdasys f. rufispina on the right. At the bottom, the left, we have a Stapelianthus decaryi and Stapelia sp., Right. The center of the pot is occupied by a Mammillaria polythele. Best regards, Rodrigo
  17. Really this specimen carnivore is wonderful and I tell you that apear the brittle ency, this plant is quite sturdy. If I'm not mistaken, i read a comment posted by a Dutch member of this forum saying that this CP cultivated outdoors, having the same supported a winter with temperatures around -12 º C. The Drosophyllum the end of this season seemed to have died, but then began to lay new traps and summer was fully recovered. Best regards, Rodrigo F. Costa
  18. Here are a few photos from my collection of Pinguicula: P. agnata P. 'Aphrodite' Flower of P. 'Aphrodite' P. emarginata P. emarginata x laueana P. esseriana P. cyclosecta P. lusitanica P. gigantea P. laueana P. moctezumae x hemiepiphytica P. moctezumae x 'Weser' P. moranensis P. primliflora Flower of P. primuliflora P. 'Weser' P. 'Tina' x emarginata Best regards, Rodrigo
  19. Mantrid, i live in the city of Mogi das Cruzes, located in the State of São Paulo. Here there is still some remnants of the once mighty Atlantic Forest, just behind my house they were born Ferns, i believe that there is only Cyathea because some are small, however my botanical knowledge are limited and even i venture to identify them. Best regards, Rodrigo
  20. Friends of CPUK i make sure to share with you the pictures i took of a giant fern who was born behind my house: Photo 1 - Look in the forest of ferns that this forming. Photo 2 - Detail of new leaves emerging. I am informed, this plant is a Cyathea sp. very common in the region where i live. It can reach large dimensions, like 20 meters tall . Best regards, Rodrigo
  21. Here i am again needing your help to identify the cactus a friend: Thank you in advance to anyone who can identify it for me. Best regards, Rodrigo
  22. James, thank you for identifying this Cactus. Best regards, Rodrigo
  23. Following is a brief update of the current state of my D.peltata: Best regards, Rodrigo