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Drosera Darwinensis

Many of our stocks will be sold out due to the upcoming shortage of petiolaris complex. We have to spend all the resources we can on making seeds just so we can save this complex from going extinct. There will be species/locations that will not be sold out since we have many of them or if they are related divisions that we can’t make seeds from, so make sure to check any species you like to see if it is in stock. Some prices may have slightly increased since global supply will be very low.

We will still be selling Drosera petiolaris complex through two of our subscription plans. The DIAMOND  and BLUE DIAMOND plan. The prices of these plans will not raise for the foreseeable future and is the best way to get not only a live Drosera petiolaris complex plant at a great price but will soon be the only way to obtain seeds as they will be even more rare pretty soon. We will not cancel your subscription no matter how rare the seeds become. Click here to check out our subscription plans

Sign up for restock notifications if a plant is sold out. We will be placing divisions up for sale every now and again and you’ll be notified once they are restocked. This situation will not last long since we will sow every seed we make right away so we can replinish all stocks. So sign up to be notified of the species you want because it will be first come first serve once restock notification are sent out.

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Drosera darwinensis

is a perennial carnivorous plant that grows in clayey sand typically covered with a layer laterite.This species is found in Berrimah, Berry Springs, Daly River, Humpty Doo, Litchfield, Palmerston, Tumbling Waters of south of Darwin and east to Humpty Doo of Northern Territory, Australia.

Its green, red to purple petioles are oblanceolate in shape and arranged in one flat rosette from the root. The lamina are orbicular in shape and the colors can be pale red, red, pale orange or orange. The glandular tentacles on the upper surface of the lamina are longer at the edge and shorter in the center, with pubescent hairs on the underneath surface.

The inflorescence reaches 6″ in height and can produce more
than 25 white or pink crowded flowers during the months of December and April. The scape and the lower surface of the sepals are densely covered with thick, white dendritic hairs. D. darwinensis is closely related to D. brevicornis, but differs from that species by its shorter inflorescence (2– 6 inches long in D. darwinensis and 12–16 inches long in D. brevicornis).

This species blooms white or pink flowers from March to Sept. This plant is named from the region of Darwin where it can be found growing in great abundance. Drosera darwinensis is closely related to D. brevicornis, but differs from that species by its shorter inflorescence (2– 6 inches long in D. darwinensis and 12–16 inches long in D. brevicornis).