C. africana subsp. africana AS
C. africana subsp. barklyi (Queenstown, RSA) EX 14039
-C. albisepta SS
C. ampliata UK
C. arenaria PS
C. aristolochioides KH No1974 5701
C. armandii (S. Madagaskar) ST 30012
C. bosseri sp. nov. (Madagaskar) KH 9647
C. carnosa (Zululand) KH 5705
C. cimiciodora KH 28996

C. conrathii RSA, Makhatini EX 12990
C. denticulata ssp. brownii W. KH 5708
C. dichotoma KH 5709
C. distincta AS
C. floribunda Zimbabwe, Cashel EX 15193
C. fusca KH 5711
C. inornata MB
C. juncea KH 5715
C. linearis KH 5716
C. linearis ssp. woodii

C. multiflora RSA, Makatini EX 15194
C. nilotica AS
C. occulta AS
C. papillata, Tanzania, Songea Distr EX 20398
C. petignatii PS
C. purpurascens (Iringa Prov, Tanzania), EX 21467
C. radicans AS
C. rendallii Makhatini, RSA EX 13349
C. sandersonii AS
C. simoneae PA

C. stapeliformis AS
-C. variegata MB RM621

-C. sp nova Morombe, Madagaskar ST 030027
-C. sp nova Taru tuberous roots MB

Ceropegia is a genus of plants within the family Apocynaceae.
Carl Linnaeus, who first described this genus in volume 1 of his Species plantarum, which appeared in 1753, thought that the flowers looked like a fountain of wax. From this the scientific name was derived: ‘keros’ meaning wax and ‘pege’ meaning fountain (Pooley, 1998). They have many common names including lantern flower, parasol flower, parachute flower, bushman’s pipe, string of hearts, snake creeper, wine-glass vine, rosary vine, necklace vine and condom flower.

Ceropegia contains a diverse group of 160 named species distributed over a wide range including the Canary Islands, Africa, Madagascar, Arabia, India, Ceylon, China, Indonesia, Phillipines, New Guinea and Australia (Queensland).

Good links for Ceropegia information:

Ceropegia lexicon
International Asclepiad Society
The Asclepiad Exhibition