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179 products

  • Stanhopea (jenischiana x tigrina) - Orchids for the People

    Stanhopea (jenischiana x tigrina)

    Near blooming-sized seedling in a 4" octagonal basket. 6-18 months from flowering. The reverse hybrid is registered as Stanhopea Nina Rach but I could find no images of it. Expecting large flowers, hopefully with a bright yellow/gold background and plenty of brick red splotches.Care: Cool to warm temps and low to medium light. Regular watering year-round but allow to dry slightly between waterings.

  • Stanhopea (oculata x tigrina v. nigroviolacea) - Orchids for the People

    Stanhopea (oculata x tigrina v. nigroviolacea)

    Well established, near blooming size seedlings in a 2.25" pot. These plants are 1-2 years from blooming and should be repotted into baskets next spring. This should be an interesting cross and it will be fragrant!  Care: Intermediate to warm temps, regular watering, and light fertilizer throughout the year and prefers a moderately shady spot. The flower pics are the parent plants but we can only speculate on what these seedlings' flowers will look like. The plant picture is representative of the plant that will be shipped to the buyer.

    $24.99

  • Stanhopea Assidensis - Orchids for the People

    Stanhopea Assidensis

    Stanhopea Assidensis (wardi x tigrina). Well established in 3.5" plastic basket. Ready for a 6" basket! This is our own remake of this great hybrid.  Called "the flying aliens" around our nursery, every collection should have at least 1 Stanhopea! Crazy looking, big and fragrant!  The pictures speak for themselves! Remember, they have to be in hanging baskets because the flowers almost always emerge from the bottom of the newest growths and head straight down.Cool-warm temps, bright indirect light, regular watering spring-fall with a dry rest period in the winter.

  • Stanhopea platyceras x oculata - Orchids for the People

    Stanhopea platyceras x oculata

    Well established seedlings in a 4" octagonal basket. These plants are 1-2 years from blooming.This should be an interesting cross and it will definitely have spots and be fragrant!  We're hoping the eye spots and some of the yellow coloration from oculata are inherited. In North America most Stanhopea bloom summer-late fall.Care: Intermediate to warm temps, regular watering throughout the year and prefers a moderately shady spot.

  • Stelis argentata - Orchids for the People

    Stelis argentata

    Well-established blooming size plant in a 2.25" pot.  This unusual species creates 10-40 tiny flowers per spike. Each flower will fit on your pinky nail. The flowers are maroon-red with a white, furry border. It reminds me of a string of small buttons. The plant multiple times a year! If you keep them happy (cool-wm, moist and in bright shade) these plants grow like grass! Great for vivariums.

  • Stenorrhynchos speciosum - Orchids for the People

    Stenorrhynchos speciosum

    Well-established blooming size plant in a 3.25" pot.This is a very easy to grow species that can be treated like a normal houseplant! Prefers a terrestrial potting mix of ½ soil and ½ small bark in a wide, shallow pot (“bulb pan”). Large leaves are similar to hostas and are colored in bluish-green with white spotting when mature. The flower spikes emerge in winter and can flower from the end of December to sometime in February. This species is very tolerant of a wide range of temperatures and conditions and can grow into magnificent specimens with several growths. The flower spikes are from 12 to 18 inches tall and covered in many light red tubular flowers with a white tubular lip. The flowers last for several months. Care: Cool-warm temps, shade-indirect light, and regular watering and light feeding during the growing season with a drier rest period when dormant.

  • Thunia alba - Orchids for the People

    Thunia alba

    This orchid is rarely found for sale in the U.S. A native to SE Asia, this deciduous species quickly grows into a 4' plant that resembles bamboo with its oppositely alternating blue-green leaves. The fragrant, crystalline white flowers have a hairy, burnt orange lip and are held on a terminal inflorescence of 5-10 flowers.  The plant grows very quickly starting early spring but rarely produces more than one cane per year. In the fall the leaves will fall off and the plant will remain dormant all winter. We withhold water until the new growth is 2" tall the following spring. After the new growth reaches a foot or so we cut off the old cane and lay it flat on a moist substrate and eventually babies will grow at the nodes.

  • Tolumnia hawkesiana x T triquetra - Orchids for the People

    Tolumnia hawkesiana x T triquetra

    Blooming size 3 plant bare-root divisions. Please note: the plants will not be blooming upon arrival, the photo shows what to expect as far as plant/division size. Looking to fill that tiny space in your greenhouse? Are you a mini junkie (like me!)? Here is a great one!  Each plant is the size of a quarter with tightly overlapping leaves that grow in a single plane to produce what looks like a tiny palm frond. The plants are connected with a 1” long rhizome to form a branching string of plants. And it has flowers that are as large as the plant itself! Beautiful light pink, crystalline flowers with markings that differ from plant to plant. Flowers for us randomly throughout the year with long-lasting flowers. 2-4 flowers per spike. These plants need little to no potting media. We throw them in empty baskets, string them through our “wire walls” where we hang our mounted plants, etc. Great for mounting, the parent species both grow on twigs in the wild. Usually, one plant has what looks like a precarious hold on a tiny branch and the rest of the plants are dangling in free space! Care: These plants like bright-very bright light and intermediate to hot temps. Water often spring-fall and let them dry out between waterings in the winter.

  • Vanda coerulea - Orchids for the People

    Vanda coerulea

    Seedling size plant (2-3 years from flowering) in a 2.25" pot. Bred inhouse, the parents of these babies are both "Wild Type". The flowers have very light lavender-blue petals and sepals with almost ghost-like veins of darker color. This species prefers cool to warm temps, very bright light-direct sunlight and water every 1-3 days spring-fall with a drier winter rest. This species prefers to be in a hanging basket and should be placed in one this year or early spring 2021.

  • Zootrophion dayanum - Orchids for the People

    Zootrophion dayanum

    Well-established blooming size plant in a 2.25" pot. Please note: the older leaves on the plant may have a few holes in them. This is not pest damage, just old leaves that were damaged while being moved a while back. Lots of new growth emerging and can be seen in the plant picture. This plant has flowers that never truly open. Instead a tiny slit forms in the side of the flower allowing the tiny gnats that pollinate it in. The flowers are dark purple on the outside and gold with purple dots on the inside. The flowers measure just under an inch long and last 6 weeks.  These plants grow well in cool to warm temps with medium/low light and should not be allowed to dry out completely. Flowers in the late fall. If you're into Pleurothallids, rare plants or the weird orchids, this is a good one!

  • Zootrophion ximenae - Orchids for the People

    Zootrophion ximenae

    Well-established blooming size plant division in a 2.25" pot.  This plant has flowers that never truly open. Instead, a tiny slit forms in the side of the flower allowing the tiny gnats that pollinate it in. Purple and white flowers measure just under an inch long and last 6 weeks. For us, the plant flowers in the late fall. These plants grow well in cool to intermediate temps with medium/low light and should not be allowed to dry out completely. As you can see in the pics, specimen plants form a creeping mat and grow well on vertical or horizontal plaques.  If you're into Pleurothallids, rare plants or the weird ones-this is one!

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