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15 Plants that Eat Animals

  • 15 Plants that Eat Animals


    Ever bent down to take a sniff of a pretty flower only for the plant to try and devour your head? No? Well…maybe human-eating plants are things that belong in horror movies and the nightmares of vegetarians, but meat-eating plants certainly do exist, and are just one more thing for insects and small vertebrates have to contend with. It’s no fun down at the bottom, that’s for sure. So from the plant so predatory it was named after a snake to the plant which cries deadly tears, here’s 15 plants that eat animals!

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  • 15 Plants That Eat Animals


    Maybe the author John Wyndham was onto something, when he wrote TheDay of the Triffids, because, as horrifying as this may sound, there are actually some plants capable of eating animals. Yes, really! These are plants that eat animals!

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    Usually it's animals who eat plants; but sometimes things can work the other way around. These are 15 plants that can eat animals.

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  • Top 20 Carnivorous Plants That Eat Animals


    Ultimate fact presents top 20 carnivorous plants that eat animals. They defy laws of nature, they are deadly plants, they will surprise you with the way they evolve to eat animals and survive in extreme habitats where other plants can’t grow.
    From the misty jungles of Asia to the summits of Venezuela you’ll find dangerous plants that are starved of nutrients ready to prey on animals. Here we present the top 20 carnivorous plants that eat animals.
    1.The Venus fly trap
    Also known as Dionea muscipula, the Venus fly trap is among predatory plants that will eat you. It catches its prey mysteriously without special equipment. This green monster grows in the humid temperate climates on the Atlantic coast of the USA.
    2.Cobra lily
    Like other carnivorous plant, it grows in places with very poor soil nutrients and other sustenance means. The cobra lily is actually a lily and not a cobra. Its name is derived from its snake-like appearance and the similarities don’t just end there, just like a snake it prefers its food living.
    3.The sundew
    This European insectivorous plant is also known as drosera. There about 130 species of drosera known to science. It’s easily noticed during the summer thanks to its small white flowers growing on long flower stalks. It has hairy leaves that release liquid-like dangerous glue and digestive enzymes.
    4.Water wheel plant
    This undoubtedly ruthless magnificent carnivorous aquatic plant uses a trap to eat small water vertebrates. The plants have six inches long free-floating stems and leave traps of about 2-3millimetres. The traps are attached to the air chamber of the stem which allows it to float.
    5.Tropical pitcher
    From the nepenthene class, the tropical pitcher is among the different types of pitcher plants that create some of the largest carnivorous plants in the world. The giant pitcher inhabits the tropical forest in Malaysia,
    6.Trumpet pitcher
    Surracenia is a plant that eats insects in a canning way. The plant’s leaves are covered with hairs that only allow insects to move in one direction.
    The surface of its narrow long leaves has glands that produce sweet juice and digestive enzymes. Similar to other insect-eating plants, plant eating insects and small animals are trapped here.
    The plant absorbs the attained minerals and the leave unfolds waiting for new guests. There are about 80 species of these plants that eat insects in America Europe and Asia.
    9.Brocchinia reducta
    Like many others on this list, Brochinia releases a sweet smell that is irresistible to an average bug and that’s how this dangerous plant ends the lives of insects in Venezuela, Columbia, and it has digestive enzymes associated with deadly plants that eat animals.
    Native to South Africa, Roridula is a Simple carnivorous plant but with a twist. It has sticky leaves like the sundew but does not have digestive enzymes. The Roridula captures insects and leaves the task of digestion to Pameridea roridulae a bug species with which they have a symbiotic relationship.
    The underwater leaves that look like roots are long and pale. This poisonous plant also has another batch of normal-looking green leaves that sprout above the ground, and are used for photosynthesis.
    14.The Moccasin plant
    Originally discovered in Southwest Australia, the moccasin plant has all the features of a plant that eats meat. It has a sweet scent that attracts insects luring them into its moccasin shaped pitchers where the unfortunate insect is slowly eaten and digested.
    15. Dewy pine
    Just like other dangerous plants that can eat animals, its leaves are modified to trap prey. The mucilage covered leaves produce a sweet scent that attracts and traps its prey. The digestive enzymes then break down the insects, and the leaves absorb nutrients.
    16. Heliamphora
    Though not commonly known, Heliamphora typically feeds like the trumpet pitcher; it’s just like the other giant plants that eat meat.
    17. Yellow pitcher,
    Unlike other pitcher plants, the yellow pitcher is easily distinguished from its distinct yellow-green color. Owing to its tall size, the yellow pitcher is among the giant plants that eat insects.
    20 Philcoxia minensis
    This poisonous plant with underwater leaves, about the size of spine heads, traps and digests its unsuspecting prey and uses the acquired nutrients as fertilizer to the soil.
    Which plant is the scariest? Have you ever seen any of them in real life? Let us know in the comment section.

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    Plants That Eat Animals

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    Some animals eat other animals, some other animals eat plants, and plants...plants get their energy from water and sun. And just like that, the cycle of life happens all around us. But while food chains usually place plants at the bottom of it all, nature really knows how to give us surprises. On today’s list we’ll be going through “10 Plants that Eat Animals”. That’s right! There are some plants out there that benefit from animals rather than the other way around, isn’t that a cool plot twist!? Like always, I save the best for last so make sure you stay with me until the end of this video. Some of these plants only eat little insects, but I’m sure you’ll want to know what plant is the one that can eat lizards and even small mammals! Could there be one that eats humans? Let’s find out.


    A lot of plants on this list, or perhaps all of them, will make you feel like they were taken out of a sci-fi movie. At least that's how I feel about the Triphyophyllum, which we can also call Liana. This plant goes through a lot of stages that it makes you wonder if this is actually a work of nature or a result of a crazy and evil experiment. During its first stage, the Liana grows its leaves, which have the shapes of ovals, but then, when it starts flowering, it also starts producing long and sticky leaves through to feed itself from insects. These leaves are capable of lure the poor insects and then catch them and even digest them. Towards the end of its life cycle, the liana's leaves are short and hooked, and they are about 30 meters long! But you don't have to worry about running into one of these in the wild unless you are in West Africa.

    Portuguese Sundew

    You probably thought all of the animal-eating plants on this list were probably found in humid or exotic locations like a remote jungle in the southern hemisphere. But that's not the case of The Portuguese Sundew. This plant actually grows in soil that lacks a lot of the nutrients necessary for a plant's survival. You can find it in Portugal, Spain and Morocco. So what can this plant do to make up for the lack of nutrients in the soil? Eat insects! of course! Just like many of the plants I have here today, the Portuguese Sundew fascinates nearby insects with a tempting aroma that makes them get closer and ultimately get trapped by a sticky substance on its leaves. The plant then is able to dissolve the bugs by using its specialized digestive enzymes and absorbs all of the nutrients that the Mediterranean soil fails to provide. That's what I call survival! You gotta do what it takes to stay alive in a place with limited resources and The Portuguese Sundew is a great example of that.

    Brocchinia Reducta

    What if I told you that the pineapple has a very twisted relative? I know, it's hard for us to think of plants the same way we do of animals and human beings, but plants are also living beings and just like us, they're also split into families. And yes, the pineapple does have a carnivorous relative and it's called Brocchinia Reducta. Both the Brocchinia and the pineapple belong to the Bromeliad family, which also includes Spanish mosses and many succulents with thick leaves. The brocchinia has long pitchers that allow it to absorb and reflect ultraviolet light, which makes insects go crazy. This plan then releases a smell, like many others on this list, and the bugs can't help but come closer. And just like that, this harmless looking plant ends the lives of many insects in Colombia, Venezuela, Guyana and Brazil. Experts in carnivorous plants were actually not true if this plant belonged to the group, but they finally learned in 2005 that the brocchinia has those digestive enzymes that are common in animal eating plants.


    The next plant I'll introduce you to is quite evil - it captures a lot insects but doesn't actually eat them! How messed up is that? Well, there's an explanation that will help us understand its behavior. The Roridula, which is originally from South Africa, has a lot of sticky hairs that help it capture insects just so a bunch of insects called Pameridea can come and eat the Roridula's catch. What's in it for the plant? Well, the plant can get all the nutrients it needs from the insect's waste. That is more than enough.

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  • 10 Plants That Eat Animals


    While the venus flytrap is perhaps the most well known plant that eats animals, there are plenty of other carnivorous plants that feast on live prey. These impressive, yet somewhat terrifying, plants aren’t actually a danger for humans, but they’re definitely pretty interesting. It’s strange to think that there are animal-eating plants out there, but we’ve got to admit that stranger things do happen every day. Sometimes truth really is stranger than fiction.

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    Number 10. Cobra Lily

    The cobra lily gets its name from the fact that it looks somewhat similar to a cobra that’s all prepped to attack. This plant is relatively rare and is found in Oregon and California. This plant enjoys coldwater bog environments and it gains its sustenance from unfortunate insects. That being said, it can also thrive in ultramafic soil. The cobra lily attracts prey with its sweet aroma, tricking insects and other small creatures into thinking that it’s an unassuming food source. The colours of its forked leaves vary a bit, ranging from yellow to a purplish green hue. The plant devours insects in order to make up for a lack of nitrogen in its preferred environment. Cobra lilies are extremely hardy plants, able to regenerate from its roots even after being consumed by fire. One of three genera of American pitcher plants, it traps prey thanks to its sweet secretions and downward-pointing hairs that force victims down and keep them there. It prevents prey from escaping by hiding its small exit hole. It also has multiple fake exit points that are see-through, confusing prey and causing insects to wear themselves out after repeated attempts to escape through its false exits. Its inner walls are also slippery so prey can’t easily escape even if they do locate the true exit.

    Number 9. Triphyophyllum

    A monotypic plant genus, triphyophyllum is the only plant in its species. It has a three-stage life cycle and its leaves change shape as it progresses through these stages. To begin with, it has a rosette of lanceolate leaves, eventually developing long, slender leaves, which are used to help it trap insects. From there, it produces short non-carnivorous leaves, the tips of which resemble grappling hooks. The stems of these leaves can grow to lengths of 50 metres and thicknesses of four inches across. The largest of all known carnivorous plants, triphyophyllum wasn’t known to be carnivorous until 1979, 51 years after its initial discovery. Its seeds grow to be 3 inches in diameter and are bright red in colour. Quite rare, this plant is native to Western African tropical forests, being found in Ivory Coast, Sierra Leone, and Liberia. It catches prey thanks to a mucilage secretion and is considered a passive carnivorous plant because it’s leaves don’t actively move in order to aid it in feeding. Instead, it traps its prey, by acting a little like flypaper, with insects that land on its leaves becoming stuck, allowing the plant to slowly digest them.

    Number 8. Corkscrew Plant

    This plant doesn’t actually eat insects at all. Instead, it prefers to ingest protozoa and other tiny, microscopic critters. This plant attracts prey with the help of its leaves, which grow underneath the soil where its food sources can be found. These leaves are long and are very pale, resembling strange roots as they extend through the soil below. Some types of corkscrew plants, however, do have leaves that sprout above the soil, although these are only used to aid in photosynthesis. Officially a type of herb, these plants can be found in Africa as well as Central and South America, so it’s relatively widespread. There are around 30 known species of corkscrew plants and they tend to grow in wet or semi-aquatic environments. Much like Triphyophyllum, its carnivorous nature wasn’t known until well after its initial discovery. That being said, Charles Darwin himself was sure that the plant was carnivorous, although he was unable to prove it himself. This plant has no roots, with its underground leaves performing the same function as traditional roots, allowing the plant to anchor itself in the ground while absorbing water and nutrients from the soil.

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  • 15 Terrifying Plants That Eat Animals


    We have mostly talked about animals that eat plants, but have you ever heard of plants that eat animals? Well, the roles have reversed. Here, you will get to know about fifteen of the most terrifying plants to exist on earth. We will go over carnivorous plants out of which you might have heard of at least one or two.

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    Cobra Lily

    The first one we have on the list is the cobra lily. But why is it named this way? Well, the plant looks like a cobra, to begin with, which is why is it termed as the Cobra Lily. Sounds pretty scary already, right? Wait till you hear how it traps insects and keeps them from getting out of its trap. The Cobra Lily has a sweet smell that allows it to lure in the insects towards itself. As soon as the insects come flying near it, they are compelled to go near the pitcher where the smell comes from. Here is when things get scarier. Once insects enter the pitchers of the Cobra Lily, there is no going back for them.

    They are trapped in the pitcher where they’re able to see multiple exits, but they’re all fake since the Cobra Lily has many see-through false exits in place. The inset tries its best to get out from here, but eventually tires out from the battle and fails to get out of the pitcher. The Cobra Lily digests the insect fairly quickly once it is inside the pitcher. Therefore, adding all the nutrition to
    making the Cobra Lily grow.

    Cape Sundew

    Next, we have Cape Sundew. The Cape Sundew doesn’t require rich soil to grow as it mostly found in areas where there is poor soil. You will find this plant more common in the coastal areas of Morocco, Spain, and Portugal. How are these plants terrifying? Well, they eat insects to meet their nutrition level, to begin with. Pretty similar to other terrifying animal-eating plants, the Cape Sundew lures in its prey through the sweet aroma that it produces. Almost every insect is attracted to such an aroma, therefore, falls prey to these plants. But how does it eat the insects? Well, that’s surprising.

    The Cape Sundew has a sticky substance present all over its thin leaves. So, once an insect is attracted and flies onto the plant, it gets stuck on the leaves. The hold of this substance is so strong that insects aren’t able to get away from the Cape Sundew’s grasp. Once the insect is stuck on the leaves, the plant’s enzymes quickly start working their way to digesting the insect. This might be a long process as the enzymes work their way to dissolve the insect and make use of all the nutrients from it to flower the following day.

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  • 10 Plants That EAT Animals


    10 Plants That EAT Animals

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    Most of the time when we think about carnivores we think of lions and tigers, alligators or even humans but what most of us don’t think of is plants, in fact, there are at least 44 different types of meat-eating plants out there and more are being discovered every day. But today we are going to focus on 10 of the wildest carnivorous plants currently on earth.

    10. Tropical Pitcher Plant

    The Tropical Pitcher Plant also known as Nepenthes is one of 170 different types of pitcher plants that make up some of the largest carnivorous plants in the world. The giant Tropical Pitcher can be found in a range of places including South China, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Madagascar, Seychelles, Australia, New Caledonia, and northward to India, and Sri Lanka. Sometimes called a Monkey Cup these plants which can reach 15 meters in height, are often used as a water source by monkeys, who benefit from water build-up in the plant’s pitchers. While local monkeys benefit from the plant, many smaller creatures wind up falling prey to it. In fact, the Nepenthes is intricately designed to capture unsuspecting insects and even small vertebrates. The pitcher spends periods preparing to feed, during these times the top stays closed and the pitcher is focused on creating digestive fluids, as long as the pitcher is closed these fluids are entirely sterile. Once the pitcher opens, the plant produces a sweet nectar that acts as a bait for the pitcher’s prey, which includes ants, spiders, scorpions, centipedes, snails, frogs, and sometimes even rats. It captures its prey by luring them into the pitcher before slippery secretions cause them to fall in, once inside the prey is dissolved by digestive fluids and absorbed by the plant for nutrition. That sounds like a horribly unpleasant way to go!

    9. Cobra Lily

    Like many other carnivorous plants, the Cobra Lily grows best in places with very few nutrients in the native soil and poor access to other means of sustenance, these conditions are most commonly believed to lead to carnivorous tendencies in plants. Despite its name, the Cobra Lily isn’t technically a lily and it certainly isn’t a cobra. It gets its name from its snake-like appearance and the similarities don’t stop there, much like snakes the cobra lily prefers its food living. Unlike a real snake, however, this carnivorous creature can’t move at high speeds and must rely on some rather ingenious tactics instead, in order to capture their prey the cobra lilly uses a combination of directional hairs and lubricating secretions in order to cause insects to slip into the plant, once inside the prey can no longer see the tiny exit hole but instead they see a number of false openings, the trapped insect will exhaust itself trying to exit through the false openings, once exhausted the insect will fall into the bottom of the trap and be broken down by digestive fluids.

    8. Triphyophyllum
    This hard to pronounce plant is native to the Ivory Coast, Sierra Leone, and Liberia. Unlike previous entries on our list, this plant doesn’t utilize a pitcher shape to trap prey, in fact, there is very little subtle or sneaky about this massive plant. Triphyophyllum has three distinct stages of life, each with its own unique leaf shape. But the various looks of this plant, is far from its most distinguished feature, in fact, the first thing you will probably notice about this stunning plant is its phenomenal size, the Triphyophyllum can boast long twinning stems that are only 4 inches wide but nearly 165 feet long, these staggering measurements make it the largest known carnivorous plant in the world, and the seeds they produce are pretty impressive too - they are bright red, disc-shaped and measure nearly 3 inches in diameter! Very little is still known about these giant plants and scientists are still trying to determine exactly what they prefer to eat, but even though they could probably trap a human, they seem to eat mainly insects that are smaller than typical botflies.

  • Worlds Biggest Carnivorous Plant Catches Whole Sheep!


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  • 10 Deadly Plants That Eat Animals


    10 Deadly Plants That Eat Animals
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    We know you’ve heard of Venus fly traps, the most famous of all carnivorous plants. We’ve seen them in cartoons and learnt about them in school. But there are many more like them out in the world, and different types with different mechanisms of trapping their prey.
    However it takes a very long time for them to digest their food… it would take them weeks to just digest just the tip of a human finger. If we are alive when they chomp down on our finger, by the time they start to break the finger down, we would have already healed. So, their choice of prey is usually insects because they’re easier to digest, and preferably dead ones so they can’t heal themselves.
    Welcome to another episode of 4 Ever Green! Today, we’re going to look at ten plants that eat animals.
    But first… why do they eat animals? Well, carnivorous plants derive their energy from photosynthesis but get their nutrition from animals and insects. They tend to grow in areas with poor soil quality, so we could forgive them for turning carnivorous due to the lack of nutrition from soil. Despite how little we learn of them, there are actually around 600 species of these plants, and it keeps increasing by 3 species every year!
    Now without further ado, here are ten of the awesome, if deadliest, carnivorous plants in the world.

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  • 10 Plants That Eat Animals ????


    We are used to thinking that dangerous hunters are carnivore animals.
    But not only animals get their food by hunting for other creatures.
    Plants also can boast such eating habits.
    So, let me introduce you 1o super vicious plants that eat animals.

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  • 15 Plants You Won’t Believe Actually Exist


    There are probably a lot of plants you can recognize without a second glance, but what about those you’ve never even heard of? There are some fascinating plants out there, and most you will want for your garden. What better way to make it bigger, bolder, and better than ever? From the plant that only flowers for a few days to the one that’s flowers resemble a naked lady, here are 15 Plants You Won’t Believe Actually Exist!

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  • Carnivorous Plants | The Dr. Binocs Show | Educational Videos For Kids


    Hey Kids, Didn't you always think that plants often end up as food? Well, there are plants that eat too! Yes! Such plants are popularly known as Carnivorous Plants or Insectivorous Plants.

    Join Dr. Binocs, as he tells you more about them.

    00:30 - What are Carnivorous plants?
    01:04 – Pitfall Traps / Pitcher plants
    01:32 – Flypaper Traps
    02:02 – Snap Traps
    02:19 – Water Wheel Plants
    02:30 – Bladder Traps
    02:46 – Lobsterpot Traps
    03:21 – Trivia Time

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  • 10 Carnivorous Plants You Wont Believe! Ep.1


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    On this episode, we'll take a look at 10 carnivorous plants and how they hunt their prey. From the venus fly trap to the cobra lily they all use different strategies to capture and hold insects while they digest them.

    Dionaea muscipula



    Mississippi Wildlife


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    Drosera anglica

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    Drosera rotundifolia

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  • 10 Scary Plants That Eat Animals


    This video may surprise you by the number of plants eating animals present in nature. There are more than 600 species of carnivorous plants. Such plants compensate for the nutritions by hunting the animals maybe insects, lizards or spiders. Stay with us till the end to know more about the 10 scary plants that eat animals and to check their mechanism for hunting.

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  • 10 ऐसे पेड़ पौधे जो जानवरो को खा जाते है | 10 PLANTS THAT EAT ANIMALS


    10 ऐसे पेड़ पौधे जो जानवरो को खा जाते है | 10 PLANTS THAT EAT ANIMALS

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  • 15 Plants You Won’t Believe Actually Exist


    Plants--without them, we’d be pretty much toast! Thankfully, we’re still in Mother Nature’s favour,though there’s a long way to go before we’re completely out of the woods! Planet Earth is a trulyastonishing place, and ever since the dawn of humanity, the natural world has served to constantly keep our species on its toes. From the weird and the wonderful: Plants With Teeth, Plants That Stink Worse Than Your Gym Socks, and Plants That Can Bend Reality--here’s 15 Plants You won’t Believe Actually Exist

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  • Meat-Eating Plants Straight Out Of Science Fiction


    Drosera, commonly known as the sundews, is one of the largest genera of DEADLY carnivorous plants. Sundews use their sticky hairs on their leaves to trap prey like flies, ants, and wasps. Sundews might be harmless to humans, the Gympie-Gympie stinging tree featured in this video will leave you in agonizing pain from the gentlest touch.

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  • 4 DEADLY Carnivorous Plants


    Here are four ingenious ways carnivorous plants catch their prey.
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    Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2011) Ultra-fast underwater suction traps.

    Current Biology (2016) The Venus Flytrap Dionaea muscipula Counts Prey-Induced Action Potentials to Induce Sodium Uptake

    Scienceline: How Does a Venus Flytrap Work?

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    Host, Writer, Animator, Editor
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    Original Footage
    ©WGBH Educational Foundation 2016

    Keep an Eye on this One/Another
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    Bladderwort Footage
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    Venus flytrap catching a fly
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    Sarracenia Judith Hindle (4753019871)
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    Sunset in the Peat Bog (15684909747)
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    Wikimedia Commons/Jan Wieneke

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    Darlingtonia californica ne8
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    Uk pond bladderwort2
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    N. andamana
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    Ile de Mahe - Plantes carnivores (3)
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    Common Bladderwort (3629436369)
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    Common Bladderwort
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    Drosera rotundifolia leaf1
    Wikimedia Commons/Petr Dlouhý

    Drosera Capensis eating a fruit fly
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    Pitcher Plants
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    Sarracenia leucophylla
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    Sarracenia ‘Boob Tube’ x open-pollinated
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    Sarracenia oreophila x purpurea
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    Pitcher Plants..lots of them!

    Graeme Scott

    Terrestrial shrew remains examined in

    Nepenthes attenboroughii by Dr Alastair S Robinson
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    Venus Fly Trap Eating Compilation Scott's Revenge On The Caterpillars
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    Dionea in action
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  • 5 Weird Ways Plants Can Eat Animals


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    “Native only to the Carolinas, the carnivorous plant that draws unwitting insects to its spiky maw now faces dangers of its own.”

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  • 15 Most Deadly Plants on Earth


    The world is a beautiful but deadly place, and the plants which cover it are no different. With roughly 391,000 species of plants in the world, knowing which ones are poisonous to consume or touch might be a good idea before you head outside your door. From snapping Venus Flytraps to the deadly berries of the Atropa Belladonna, here are the 15 most deadly plants on earth.

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  • 10 Weird Ways Plants Can Eat Animals


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  • देखिये मांस खाने वाले पेड़ पौधे | Plants That Eat Animals and Insects | Mans Khane Wale Paudhe


    In this video, you will know about the 5 most amazing & dangerous plants that eats animals and insects (mans khane wale ped paudhe) i.e. carnivorous plants. These most amazing & dangerous plants that eats animals and insects are Tropical Pitcher Plant, Venus Flytrap, Protuguese Sundew, Darlingtonia, and Waterwheel Plant.

    Aaj ki iss video mein aap duniya ke sabse khatarnak ped paudhe ke bare me janenge jo mans khate hai. Duniya ke sabse khatarnak ped paudhe ke bare me janenge jo mans khate hai - Tropical Pitcher Plant, Venus Flytrap, Protuguese Sundew, Darlingtonia, and Waterwheel Plant.

    Topics Cover In This Video Are:-
    1- Plants that eats animals
    2- Plants that eats insects
    3- Plants that eats bugs
    4- Plants that eats flies
    5- Plants that eats humans
    6- Mans khane wale paudhe
    7- Paudhe jo maas khate hain
    8- Janwar khane wale ped paudhe
    9- Insan khane wale ped paudhe
    10- Most dangerous plants in the world

    देखिये जब जानवरो ने बचाई इंसानो की जान 5 Animals That Saved Peoples Lives

    ये जानवर मरने के बाद भी जिन्दा रहते है 5 Animals That Can Live After Death

    5 जानवर जो चौबीसो घंटे खाते ही रहते है 5 Animals That Eats Very Much

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    दुनिया के 5 ऐसे पौधे जो जानवर खाते है Plants That Eats Animals Carnivorous Plants

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  • Predatory Plants: Lure of the Cobra Lily


    Discover one of the most unique hunters of the plant kingdom, and witness how the cobra lily (Darlingtonia californica) uses deception and patience to trick unsuspecting insect prey into its highly specialized pitcher traps.

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  • 15 Plants That Eat Animals


    We don’t often consider plants to be predatory. In fact, most are either used to beautify our garden, or to accompany meat on our dinner plate. But, did you know, there are some with a bit of a reputation for violence? From the downright obvious Venus flytrap to an unusual looking hanging plant with an open ‘mouth’, here are 15 Plants That Eat Animals!

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  • 15 Plants That Eat Animals


    Animals eat plants, right? Yes- right. But plants don’t eat animals, right? Well actually, it seems John Wyndham may have been onto something when he wrote ‘Day of the Triffids’ because there’s some plant-life out there actually capable of gobbling up mammals. Yikes. We suggest you sharpen your gardening shears in anticipation of the inevitable plant uprising. These are plants that eat animals!

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    When we describe an organism as carnivorous, most of the time we refer to animals. But as it turns out, the plant kingdom also has its fair share of members who feed on flesh. There are over 600 plant species that eat animals.
    These plants usually grow in poor soils that lack nitrogen in particular. So to supplement their nitrogen needs, they developed ways to catch and digest animals, especially insects.
    And today’s video is all about the fascinating world of these rare plants. Here we go – 10 plants that eat animals.
    #10 The Waterwheel Plant
    The first carnivorous plant in this video is quite a peculiar one for sure.
    First, it’s one of the few plants capable of rapid movement, a very important quality in its survival. On the other hand, it is completely rootless hence it needs to be in water throughout its entire life. It’s also the most widely distributed animal-eating plant being endemic to Australia, Europe, Africa, and Asia, more specifically along bird migratory routes.
    To capture aquatic vertebrates, it depends on its leaves that grow in whorls of up to nine. Under ideal conditions, these whorls are produced at a very fast rate with at least a new whorl developing per day.
    The trap leaves are lined on the inside with hairs that sense contact with any aquatic invertebrate. Once contact has been established, the traps snap shut in as little as 10 to 20 milliseconds which makes the waterwheel plant one of the fastest movers in the plant kingdom.
    But this mechanism is not possible in any kind of water. The traps can only snap in warm conditions, typically over 20 degrees Celsius.
    #9 Sundews
    Sundews naturally occur on pretty much every continent except Antarctica. So far, there are nearly 200 species that have been described making this genus one of the largest and most diverse among carnivorous plants. They also have some of the longest lifespans among plant-eating animals with a few going for as long as 50 years.
    Sundews are known for the shiny dew-like drops at the tips of their glandular trichomes. The name was derived from these drops that seem to mimic the morning dew. And they play a significant role when it comes to the plants’ carnivory tendencies.
    The drops are actually mucilage, a sticky substance that traps any insect unfortunate enough to land on the sundews. Such insects are usually attracted by the sweet-smelling secretions from the glandular tentacles.
    A trapped insect will later die either from exhaustion as it struggles to free itself or by asphyxiation as the mucilage blocks its spiracles. This can take about 15 minutes. After that, the plant secretes its digestive enzymes that break down the meal with the nutrients being absorbed through the leaf surface.
    To maximize their effectiveness, the tentacles are hypersensitive to detect any slightest touch by prey. Also, they usually bend towards the center of the leaf to bring the insect in contact with other tentacles for a smoother digestion process.
    #8 Corkscrew Plants
    About 30 species form the carnivorous plant genus Genlisea commonly known as corkscrew plants. The most common characteristic among all of these species is their habitat which can be semi-aquatic or wet terrestrial.
    Most can be found across the continents of Africa, South, and Central America.
    Unlike other plants in this video that attract and trap mainly insects above the ground, corkscrew plants are more focused on obtaining their shot of nitrogen from underground organisms like the protozoans. For this, they have underground leaves that have been modified into traps.
    The white traps have a structure such that a small organism can’t get out once it enters. That’s all thanks to inward-pointing hairs that line the inner parts of the traps.
    Getting organisms to enter isn’t much of a problem considering the protozoans are bound to find their way into this trap thanks to water currents. Once they land where they’re required, the microbes are broken down by the plant’s enzymes to provide nutrients.
    In addition to trapping and digesting small organisms, these underground leaves also anchor the plant and act as water absorption channels.
    #7 Rainbow Plants
    Rainbow plants are so named owing to their mucilage-covered leaves that shine when exposed to sunlight. In total, there are just about eight species in this genus all of which are native to the western parts of Australia.
    Although they bear a close resemblance to sundews, these two aren’t related at all except for the fact that they both get particular nutrients from insects.

  • Top 12 Plants That Eat Animals ✔





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    In the usual food chain, plants depend on sunlight, animals eat plants and bigger animals than prey on the smaller ones. However, some plants are exceptional in this case such that they feed on the animals themselves.

    While beautiful hibiscus and all those peace lilies have found their way into top websites and magazines as the hottest home flowers, some other plants have remained a mystery in the course of their nature. In this video, we will be showing you ten of the plants that feed on animals.

    10. Moccasin Plant

    The Moccasin plant was originally discovered in the Southwestern region of Australia. Also called genus Cephalotus, this plant checks all the proper boxes for any insect that has fallen victim to it.

    The Moccasin plant attracts insects with its sweet and nice scent which then lures them into the plant's moccasin shaped pitchers where the prey will be slowly digested. The plants usually confuse the insects with the lids of its pitchers having translucent cells that would cause insects to hit themselves silly while trying to escape the trap.

    One feature that makes the Moccasin plant different and usual is its close relations to flowering plants like oak trees and apple trees, unlike other carnivorous pitcher plants that can be easily chalked up to convergent evolution.

    9. Trigger Plant

    Deriving its name from its unique and outstanding pollination method, the trigger plant seems to be one of the most strategized plants on this list. Whenever an insect gets to or into a trigger plant flower, it is hit with a column (club-shaped) which quickly springs up from beneath the petals.

    An insect's preying and feeding usually disturbs some small filaments in the middle of the flower, thereby activating the club-shaped column. On the end sides of the column are female and male flower plants; the male plants deposit pollen in the insect while the female is being fertilized by pollen in the insect if the latter has been previously hit by another trigger plant.

    One amazing thing about the trigger plants species is that they hit different parts of the insect's body which helps to reduce the risk of hybridization or self-pollination between trigger plants. This also means that an insect preying on one trigger plant species might be hit on the head while it might be stuck on the side when feeding on another trigger plant species (this makes way for deposition of right pollen into victim insects).

    8. Portuguese Sundew

    The Portuguese Sundew is becoming highly rare due to its wide range collection by those who love it as well as cases of habitat destruction. Also, this plant has been extinct from most of its previous strongholds in the Algarve region (it is also said to be present in Morocco and Spain).

    To start with, the Portuguese Sundew differs from other species of sundews owing to the fact that it grows in stony, dry, and calcareous habitats instead of the acid conditions in bogs and marshes which are the normal habitats for other animal eating plants like Drosera rotundifolia (in Northern Europe).

    However, in a similar fashion with other sundew species, the Portuguese Sundew catches its victim insects by entrapping them with the aid of a sticky substance which not only emanates from the leaves but also from the stems of the plant. Once the insects are trapped it becomes asphyxiated after which it dies and subsequently digested into the leaves of the plant.

    7. Roridula

    Roridula is a native South African carnivorous plant; this animal preying plant has a twist around it. The amazing thing about roridula is that it does not actually digest the insect captured, rather it captures the victim insects with its sticky hairs and leaves this task (of digestion) to a bug species known as the Pamaridea Roridulae (both plants have a symbiotic relationship).

    Now, the question is, what does the Roridula plant get in return for capturing the insects? After digesting the insects, the Pamaridae Roridulae gives an excretion waste which is usually rich in nutrients; this is then absorbed by the Roridula plant. In recent times, there was a discovery of a Roridula plant fossils in the Baltic Sea region of Europe discovered to be over 40 million years old. This is a sign that the plant had widespread use during the Cenozoic Era than now and can also live for a huge number of years

  • Top 10 Plants That Eat Animals


    Top 10 Plants That Eat Animals. In this video we have the top craziest carnivorous plants. For more content like this be sure to subscribe to our channel, Top Best 4 Everything. We post the lists and Top 10 videos! Thanks for watching, Top 10 Plants That Eat Animals!

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  • 8 Carnivorous Plants that eat animals


    8 Carnivorous Plants that eat animals

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    Top 10 Plants that Eat Animals

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    Top 10 video playlist

    Out of all the strange plants in the world, who would have thought that you even
    get flesh eating plants? Well, maybe not so much “flesh” eating, as insect eating,
    but carnivorous none the less. Welcome to another episode of Brain Bulb, and in
    this episode, we’re counting down the top 10 Plants that Eat Animals!
    But before anything else, please make sure to like and subscribe to Brain Bulb
    and hit the notification bell while you’re at it!
    Top 10 Sarracenia
    Sarracenia, or the North American Pitcher plant, is a Genus of carnivorous plants
    indigenous to the eastern seaboard, Texas, the great lakes and south eastern
    Canada, with most species being found only in the southeast states. It is also the
    first plant with a pitfall trap that we will look at.
    The plant’s leaves have evolved into a funnel, with a hood like structure growing
    over the opening to prevent rain water from diluting the digestive juices. Insects
    are attracted by colour, smell and a nectar-like secretion on the lip of the pitcher.
    Slippery footings, aided in at least one species, by a narcotic drug lacing the
    nectar, causes insects to fall inside where they die and are digested by proteases
    and other enzymes
    Top 9 Nepenthes
    Nepenthes, tropical pitcher plants or monkey cups, are another genus of
    carnivorous plants with pitfall traps. There are about 130 species that are wide
    spread, and can be found in China, Malaysia, Indonesia, Philippines,
    Madagascar, Seychelles, Australia, India, Borneo and Sumatra. The nickname
    “monkey cups” comes from the fact that monkeys have often been observed
    drinking rain water from them.
    Most species of Nepenthes are tall creepers (10-15m), with a shallow root
    system. From the stem you will often see sword like leaves growing, with a tendril
    (often used for climbing) protruding from the tip of the leaf. At the end of the
    tendril, the pitcher forms first as a small bulb, which then expands and forms the
    cup. The trap contains fluid, produced by the plant, which may be watery ors
    syrupy and is used to drown and digest the insects. The lower part of the cup
    contains glands that absorb and distribute nutrients. Most of these plants are
    small and tend to trap only insects, but some larger species, such as Nepenthes
    Rafflesiana and Nepenthes Rajah, have been documented to catch small
    mammals like rats.
    Top 8 Genlisea
    Genlisea, better known as the corkscrew plant, is made up of 21 species and
    generally grows in wet terrestrial to semi aquatic environments, and are spread
    across Africa, central and South America.
    Genlisea are small herbs with yellow flowers that make use of lobster pot traps
    (Traps that are easy to enter but impossible to exit, like by use of small hairs
    growing towards the entrance or in this case, the ever forward propelling spiral).
    These plants have two distinct types of leaves – photosynthetic leaves above
    ground, and specialized underground leaves to attract, trap and digest minute
    organisms, like protozoans. These underground leaves also perform the duties of
    roots, like absorbing water and anchorage, as the plant does not have any.
    These underground leaves form hollow tubes under the ground, these tubes
    have a forward propelling corkscrew shape, and with the aid of constant water
    flow, small microbes can make their way into these tubes, but cannot find a way
    out again. When they reach the correct part of the tubes, they will be digested
    and absorbed.
    Top 7 Darlingtonia Californica
    Darlingtonia Californica, also called the California Pitcher plant or the Cobra Lilly,
    is the sole member of the darlingtonia genus, and is native to Northern California
    and Oregon. They grow in bogs and seeps with cold running water and, due to its
    rarity in the field, it is designated as uncommon.
    The leaves of the Cobra Lily are bulbous and form a hollow cavity, with a opening
    situated underneath a swollen, balloon like structure and two pointed leaves
    hanging off the end like fangs. Unlike most pitcher plants, the Cobra Lilly does
    not make use of a pitfall trap, but rather lobster pot traps. Once inside, insects
    are confused by the large light speckles allowed to shine through the plant. When
    they land, there are thousands of fine dense hairs that grow inwards, they can
    follow the hairs deeper towards the digestive organs, but they cannot turn around
    or move backwards to escape.

  • Carnivorous Plants that eat Animals and insects


    Carnivorous Plants that eat Animals | How Plants Became Carnivores ?

    The biology of plants that eat animals like venus fly trap etc (carnivorous plants) is fascinating. Carnivorous plants (Drosera, Nepenthes, Dionaea, Sarracenia, Pinguicula, Utricularia, and others) belong to diverse plant families of unrelated taxonomic affinities. They generally occur at N-limited sites, such as bogs, swamps, or moors. The main aim of carnivorous plants is to mobilize amino acids from the proteins of their prey. Classical botanical experiments show that carnivorous plants are not absolutely dependent on the acquisition of fixed-N from the animals, rather the additional animal-derived N significantly enhances both flower and seed formation. In the water-filled leaves of the northern pitcher plants, Sarracenia purpurea L., bacteria likely play a major role in the acquisition of nutrients by excreting digestive enzymes. The breakdown products are then absorbed by the plants either directly or later on when the bacteria decompose This interesting microbial community structure awaits characterization by modern molecular techniques.

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  • 10 Vicious Plants That Eat Animals


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    There is an incredible variety of different plant species that cover our planet. Some plants live underwater, some are found deep in jungles, and others can be found in our own backyard. But what about plants that require a very specific diet that goes far beyond just sunlight and water? That’s right, some plants are actually carnivorous and feed on animals. These plants live in soil that doesn’t provide adequate nutrients for their survival, namely nitrogen. They needed to find another source of this essential material, so they evolved to feed on living creatures. One of the most well-known plants of this nature is the venus flytrap, and recently scientists have made new discoveries regarding how exactly it feeds. There is a wide variety of pitcher plants, from the giant Malaysian pitcher plant, to the fanged pitcher plant.

  • A-Z Documentaries - Meat Eating Plants


    Carnivorous plants are plants that derive some or most of their nutrients (but not energy) from trapping and consuming animals or protozoans, typically insects and other arthropods. Carnivorous plants have adapted to grow in places where the soil is thin or poor in nutrients, especially nitrogen, such as acidic bogs and rock outcroppings. Charles Darwin wrote Insectivorous Plants, the first well-known treatise on carnivorous plants, in 1875.[4]
    True carnivory is thought to have evolved independently nine times in five different orders of flowering plants,[5][6][7][8] and is represented by more than a dozen genera. This classification includes at least 583 species that attract, trap and kill prey, absorbing the resulting available nutrients.[5][9] Additionally, over 300 protocarnivorous plant species in several genera show some but not all of these characteristics.

    The only two active snap traps—the Venus flytrap (Dionaea muscipula) and the waterwheel plant (Aldrovanda vesiculosa)—had a common ancestor with the snap trap adaptation, which had evolved from an ancestral lineage that utilized flypaper traps.[15] Their trapping mechanism has also been described as a mouse trap, bear trap or man trap, based on their shape and rapid movement. However, the term snap trap is preferred as other designations are misleading, particularly with respect to the intended prey. Aldrovanda is aquatic and specialised in catching small invertebrates; Dionaea is terrestrial and catches a variety of arthropods, including spiders.[16]
    The traps are very similar, with leaves whose terminal section is divided into two lobes, hinged along the midrib. Trigger hairs (three on each lobe in Dionaea muscipula, many more in the case of Aldrovanda) inside the trap lobes are sensitive to touch. When a trigger hair is bent, stretch-gated ion channels in the membranes of cells at the base of the trigger hair open, generating an action potential that propagates to cells in the midrib.[17] These cells respond by pumping out ions, which may either cause water to follow by osmosis (collapsing the cells in the midrib) or cause rapid acid growth.[18] The mechanism is still debated, but in any case, changes in the shape of cells in the midrib allow the lobes, held under tension, to snap shut,[17] flipping rapidly from convex to concave[19] and interring the prey. This whole process takes less than a second. In the Venus flytrap, closure in response to raindrops and blown-in debris is prevented by the leaves having a simple memory: for the lobes to shut, two stimuli are required, 0.5 to 30 seconds apart.[20][21]
    The snapping of the leaves is a case of thigmonasty (undirected movement in response to touch). Further stimulation of the lobe's internal surfaces by the struggling insects causes the lobes to close even tighter (thigmotropism), sealing the lobes hermetically and forming a stomach in which digestion occurs over a period of one to two weeks. Leaves can be reused three or four times before they become unresponsive to stimulation, depending on the growing conditions.

  • Top 10 Plants Eating Animals


    Top 10 Plants Eating Animals. Plants are hungry things but you will be amazed and what these plants eat. From flies to cake and even frogs.

    Top 10 Plants Eating Animals script

    Hey guys and welcome to listed
    in today's video, I will be looking at the top 10 plants that eat animals
    eating everything from flies frogs worms and spiders
    even eating some cake
    And just for fun comment below where you would be if you were teleported 10 foot to your right
    if you like this video then please give it thumbs up and subscribe to listed for more weekly lists style videos.
    So let's begin the top 10 plants that eat animals

    The first clip on the top 10 plants that eat animals
    and it starts where you think it should with a plant-eating a common house fly

    people who love Pinocchio will love this next clip of
    Jimmy cricket getting eating

    plants eat rats, well this one does.

    if a rat was not good enough for you then this frog should do the trick.

    let's take a break from animals getting eaten by plants and watch the plant eat little cakes made to look like rubrics cubes.

    I suppose it’s the fault of the snail being so slow.

    this one looks cool it’s a worm getting eaten.

    this next one is a spider that I'm calling a humbug spider. Comment bellow if you know the name of the spider.

    hungry for some caterpillar.

    the last video on the top 10 plants that eat animals
    I weird plant type thing trapping a fly.

    Thanks for watching the top 10 plants that eat animals
    And as you have gotten this far then why not subscribe to listed for more weekly list style videos. Pop a like on this video.
    And why not check out my other videos that appear on the screen as I'm talking.
    until next time eat you later

  • Top 10 Plants that kill and Eat Animals


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  • 10 Crazy Plants That Eat Animals


    Here 10 crazy plants that eat live animals. They are called flesh eating plants.

  • Meat-Eating Plants


    Many animals eat plants, but did you know some plants eat animals? Jessi and Squeaks explore some of their favorite meat eating plants!

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    - 5 awesome carnivorous plants
    - carnivorous plants
    - bladderworts


  • Carnivorous Plants With Amazing Trapping Mechanisms - Carnivorous Plants That Eat Animals


    Carnivorous Plants With Amazing Trapping Mechanisms - Carnivorous Plants That Eat Animals

    Today we take a look at some amazing carnivorous plants all over the world. To some plants may be lifeless and boring, but not these bad boys. Some of these plants are waiting death traps.

  • 10 Carnivores plants that eat frogs


  • 10 Dangerous Plants That EAT Animals | Hindi / Urdu


    Today I'll Talk about 10 plants that animals !

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  • Carnivorous plants/ මාන්ශ භක්ෂක ශාක


    Carnivorous plants since education plants knolage
    They defy laws of nature,they are deadly plants, they will surprise you with the way they evolve to eat animals and survive in extreme habitats where other plants can’t grow. Often with leaves that move in surprising ways. From the misty jungles of Asia to the summits of Venezuela you’ll find dangerous plants that are starved of nutrients ready to prey on animals. Here we present the top 20 carnivorous plants that eat animals.
    1.The Venus flytrap
    Also known as Dionea muscipula, the Venus flytrap is among predatory plantsthat will eat you. It catches its prey mysteriously without special equipment. This green monster grows in the humidtemperate climates on the Atlantic coast of the USA.
    This plant seems to have its own mind,it knows the difference between a living creature and something else, and when an insect is caught the trap remains closed for the food to be completely digested. By the way, this wonder plant can be purchased in flower shops for house decoration and gardenand getting rid of annoying insects.
    2.Cobra lily
    Like other carnivorous plants, it grows in places with very poor soil nutrients and other sustenance means. The cobra lily is actually a lily and not a cobra. Its name is derived from its snake-like appearance and the similarities don’t just end there, just like a snake it prefers its food living.
    3.The sundew
    ThisEuropean insectivorous plant is also known as drosera.There about 130 species of drosera known to science. It’s easily noticed during the summer thanks to its small white flowers growing on long flower stalks.
    4.Water wheel plant
    This undoubtedly ruthless magnificent carnivorous aquatic plantuses a trap to eat small water vertebrates.
    5.Tropical pitcher
    From the nepenthene class, the tropical pitcher is amongthe different types of pitcher plants that create some of the largest carnivorous plantsin the world.
    6.Trumpet pitcher
    This pitcher belongs to the Surracenia familycommonly found in America. It has bright flowers and leaves decorated with capillary lines.
    This handsome green predator inhabits northern Australia and south of New Guinea.Its’ also called the rainbow plant due to the flashy appearance of its mucilage covered leaves on a sunny day.
    Similar to the sundew habitat you can find this green predator also called the Pinguicula. It has large tapered leaves covered with glossy glue-like mass.
    9.Brocchinia reducta
    Just like animals and humans, plants also have families, Brocchiniareducta belongs tothe Bromeliad family together with the pineapple.
    Native to South Africa,Roridula is a Simple carnivorous plant but with a twist. It has sticky leaves like the sundew but does not have digestive enzymes.
    This is the largest carnivorous plant native to Ivory Coast,SierraLeone, and Liberia. It’s also called Liana.
    This is a free-floating plant with noroots but has flowers and a rigid stem.The bladderwort genus contains around 220 widely distributed species.
    Unlike the other plants on the list, Genliseaor corkscrew plant doesn’t hunt for insects, its main diet consists of protozoa and other microscopic animals which it attracts and digests using its specialized leaves that grow under the water.
    14.The Moccasin plant
    Originally discovered in Southwest Australia, the moccasin plant has all the features of aplant that eats meat.
    15.Dewy pine
    This is definitely not a pine. Scientifically known as Drosophyllumlusitanicumit is the rarest carnivorous plant that grows on earth.
    It is commonly found in Venezuela with few in western Guyana and northern Brazil. It is a carnivorous plant with modified leaves thatare fused into a tubular shape.
    17. Yellow pitcher,
    Like the trumpet pitcher,the yellow pitcher also belongs to the sarracenia family. This variety is considered one of the tallest pitcher plant in the world.
    18 Trigger plants.
    The name says it all. The trigger plants' stylidium species is a susceptible carnivorous plant easily triggered by any insect or object landing on its flower column.
    19 Catopsisberteroniana.
    Famously known as the jungle lanterns,these penultimate insect-eating plants are native to southern Brazil and CentralAmerica.
    20 Philcoxiaminensis
    To sum up our list today is philcoxia mimesis, a worm-eating plant endemic to the Brazilian savannah regions.
    Which plant is the scariest? Have you ever seen any of them in real life? Let us know in the comment section.
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  • 15 Houseplants that are safe for Pets / Pet friendly Indoor Plants


    #PetFriendly #Houseplants #Indoorplants

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  • 5 Carnivorous Plant Eating Animals | Most Dangerous Plants In The World | Urdu / Hindi /Urdu Info 24


    5 Carnivorous Plant Eating Animals | Most Dangerous Plants In The World | Urdu / Hindi /Urdu Info 24

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