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Toothless carnivores



















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25 comments:

  1. An amazing plant and beautiful, too! Have a wonderful week!

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  2. An amazing plant and beautiful, too! Have a wonderful week!

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  3. These are so interesting plants! I have sometimes seen them at florists and garden markets. Beautiful photos!

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  4. What remarkable information and photos of these carnivorous plants. In our local south Florida wetlands we have two species of yellow Bladderwort flowers which have hollow underwater stems instead of roots. The plant closes their ends and removes all the air to create a vacuum. When an aquatic insect or other tiny organism touches the end of the tube it pops open and sucks in the prey, closes up and then digests it.

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  5. As a kid I was always intrigued about Fly catchers. Must be tiny frogs they can eat.
    Thank you for hosting, have a great week!

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  6. What a fascinating plant. Thanks for sharing and hosting this weekly link.

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  7. Such amazing plants. We just had a big exhibtion of them here.

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  8. These plants look awesome and very scary at the same time.

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  9. At one time I was fascinated by this plant and I almost bought one for my garden. Thank you for hosting and have a great day!

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  10. A fascinating world...thanks for sharing.
    Have a great week!

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  11. I used to be fascinated by those!

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  12. I recently bought a Venus flytrap. Haven't seen it eat any insects yet though but they are really picky about water. Tap water won't do. Thanks for the linky.

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  13. I recently bought a Venus flytrap. Haven't seen it eat any insects yet but they are picky about water. Tap water can kill them.
    Thanks for the linky

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  14. How fascinating! Reminds me of the movie Little Shop of Horrors!

    Happy Tuesday, Sue!

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  15. That is totally crazy that they can eat frogs. I didn't know that there habitat was so small. Amazing!

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  16. amazing little plant they are. Have a great week, and thanks again for the link up.

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  17. I've been to Wilmington, NC, but I had no idea it was home to the Venus flytrap. Interesting post.

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  18. What an interesting series of photos, Sue. I never knew that the venus flytrap came from North Carolina. For some reason, I always figured it originated in some remote rain forest or some place like that.

    Happy Wednesday! :)

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  19. Carnivorous plants are totally fascinating. These pics are fantastic!

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  20. Thank you for stopping by to share your blog with us on #omhgff
    I hope you have a great weekend!

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  21. Fascinating stuff Sue. The Natural World never ceases to amaze me.

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  22. What a wonderful plant. And thanks for hosting!
    Amalia
    xo

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