Along the wetlands, the most common companions found growing amongst carnivores is moss. The best type to use with carnivorous plants is long-fiber Sphagnum Moss. Growing as a top dressing or as a medium, moss can help retain large amounts of moisture and help maintain medium acidity.
Using dried moss to germinate spores and harvest live moss takes quite a bit of time and patience. You can regrow with large high quality amounts of dried out moss. Buds and spores can slowly regrow as it is watered. This little bit of sphagnum has taken about eight months to sprout. Grow in a moist humid environment, until it is big enough to transport.
Most CPs come with tiny sprouts of sheet moss, although not as moisture retaining as the sphagnum. Some types of moss can be harmful to carnivorous plants, like spanish moss.
Instead of the normal green or red coloration, this cultivated variety was selected to bring out a slight yellow tint. Most noticeable as each trap matures. A very hardy little plant that continues to catch plenty of insects.