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Other Carnivorous Plants

Many other carnivorous plants, from other pitcher plants to corkscrew plants to species like the waterwheel exist, with some being extremely easy to grow while others are best suited for expert conditions.

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B. lamellata x gigantea.jpg

Byblis lamellata x gigantea -$45

The perennial rainbow plants are an uncommon sight in cultivation, and the hybrid is among the easiest versions to grow! These plants can grow leaves that are over a foot long on an extended rosette or branching stems that can reach 2-3 feet in height, all parts of the plant covered in tiny glands. Under proper conditions (seasonal, hot in summer and cool in winter, with heavy feeding), plants may enter a several-month long blooming season and can hold half a dozen or more 2-inch flowers at a time, the petals with mildly serrated edges and a metallic pink-purple color. Plants often appreciate Osmocote pellets put 2-3 inches under the soil, and should be planted in large pots.



Dionaea muscipula "typical" -$7

Perhaps the most famous of carnivorous plants, a temperate species native to the longleaf pine savannahs of the Carolinas. The Venus Flytrap tends to average between 3-5 inches in diameter when mature, with broad, flat leaves or narrower upright leaves depending on the season ending in a clamshell-shaped snapping trap lined in interlocking "teeth," often flushed red on the inside of the trap and on the teeth. Spring may bring tall, thick stalks topped by an umbel of delicate white flowers that will open for a few days each.


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