This is a species from the Philippines. It is a good hanging plant with long, thin leaves. It is somewhat similar to H. kentiana, but without the red-green edge to the leaf. The leaves can be up to 8 cm long and 1.5 cm wide and have a tendency to stand upright. The leaf will also curl lengthways giving it a canoe appearance.
The plant needs to be fairly old before it will flower. The flowers are reddish-orange and reasonably small. For some reason which I cannot explain, it tends not to be attacked by insects such as mealy bug or red spider mite. The plant can take a lot of heat and dryness. On the other hand, it can take a lot of water, but only up to a point. You can overwater it, so be careful.
At the moment, I have rooted and unrooted cuttings available.

 

Hoya loheri

Hoya loheri

This Hoya species comes from the Philippines and is quite rare in the wild. It flowers regularly throughout the year with umbels of about 10-15 flowers, but they are not scented. The plant is easy to propagate by cuttings and can flower the following year. It is an ideal hanging plant, but does need to be kept in the shade. Ordinary room temperature is fine and it can take a lot of water, especially when it is warm. In my greenhouse, a lot of hoyas get pollinated by moths, but I have not seen that on this species. The ones that do get pollinated by the moths tend to have a lot of white in the flower. White flowers usually indicate scent, so presumably that is what attracts the moths? Any thoughts anyone?

 

Hoya davidcummingii

Hoya davidcummingii