Native to Borneo, this pitcher plant is known for its large, jug-shaped traps that can hold a considerable amount of fluid.
Discovered in the Philippines, this pitcher plant species was named in honor of Sir David Attenborough.
Native to North America, specifically in California and Oregon, the Cobra Plant has distinctive tubular leaves that resemble a cobra's head.
Found in the southeastern United States, the White Pitcher Plant is known for its tall, trumpet-shaped pitchers that can reach impressive sizes.
Native to the southeastern United States, the Parrot Pitcher Plant has unique, umbrella-like leaves with pitchers beneath.
These pitcher plants are native to South America, primarily in the highlands of Venezuela, Brazil, and Guyana.
Native to South America, Brocchinia reducta is not a typical pitcher plant, but it has a pitfall trap structure and can capture and digest insects.
The Venus Flytrap, native to the southeastern United States, is perhaps the most famous carnivorous plant.
Found in Mexico, this butterwort species has large leaves covered in sticky glands to trap insects.
Native to parts of Africa, including South Africa and Namibia, the King Sundew has long, strap-like leaves covered in sticky tentacles.