carnivorous plant

  • Sold By: Brambles Botanicals
    NEW TO MARKET - This cute, seed grown cross #21039 boasts a full rosette of round leaves that take on the green-to-pink coloring of both parent plants. As the plant grows, it's easier to notice the "purple pits" between the leaves and may be slightly more on the slower growing side thanks to its parent p. 'Faulisi'. So far, we have not gotten a flower from them but expect it to be a larger flower with slight wave to its petals, somewhere between a deep pink to bright tangerine color. The plant you will receive will be between 1”-1.5” in diameter. We would consider this to be an intermediate level plant.  
  • Sold By: Brambles Botanicals
    Nick-named "Burbville" in-house, this genetically interesting cross between N. burbidgeae and N. villosa would be for serious growers only as both parents prefer highland-like (humid with cooler temps) conditions; meaning this hybrid would be no different. With N. burbidgeae as the mother in this cross, one would hope to see that pale yellow base color with contrasting, dark red splatter as these pitchers mature. Similarly with N. villosa as the father, it's expected to see a toothier peristome. We would consider this an advanced level plant.   *N. burbidgeae parent picture found off a Google search, N. villosa parent picture credit to Chien Lee*
  • Sold By: Brambles Botanicals
    Nick-named "Miraville" in-house, this genetically interesting cross between N. mira and N. villosa would be for serious growers only as both parents prefer highland-like (humid with cooler temps) conditions; meaning this hybrid would be no different. With N. mira as the mother in this cross, vibrant warm coloring would be expected for the body. Similarly with N. villosa as the father, it's expected to see a toothier peristome. With both parent plants having a rounder pitcher shape, it's safe to say that this hybrid will as well. We would consider this an advanced level plant. *N. mira parent picture found off a Google search, N. villosa parent picture credit to Chien Lee*
  • Sold By: Brambles Botanicals
    Nick-named "Truncville" in-house, this genetically interesting cross between N. truncata and N. villosa would thrive in intermediate conditions; generally speaking of mid-range temperatures with higher humidity. Note that with N. villosa in the genetics the plant would appreciate a nighttime temperature drop. With N. truncata as the mother in this cross, we would expect to see a longer pitcher body that mostly stays a solid color but with speckling inside the pitcher. With N. villosa as the father, the toothiness of this parent may lend to some "ribbed" peristomes as a happy median with the smoother peristome of N. truncata. We would consider this an advanced level plant. *N. truncata parent picture found off a Google search, N. villosa parent picture credit to Chien Lee*
  • Sold By: Brambles Botanicals
    Nick-named "Ventville" in-house, this genetically fun cross between N. ventricosa and N. villosa would thrive in intermediate conditions; generally speaking of mid-range temperatures with higher humidity. Note that with N. villosa in the genetics the plant would appreciate a nighttime temperature drop. With N. ventricosa as the mother in this cross, we would expect to see a more waisted pitcher body shape with some speckling. With N. villosa as the father, the peristome is sure to be toothy. We would consider this an advanced level plant. *N. ventricosa parent picture found off a Google search, N. villosa parent picture credit to Chien Lee*

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