Haemanthus species A-C are found on this wiki page.
Haemanthus barkerae is found in the plateau between the Bokkeveld mountains near Nieuwoudtville, South Africa. It flowers in March-April (late summer - early fall). Flowers are pinkish with yellow stamens. The plant has 2 leaves with spotting at the bases. This is a clumping species. Dylan Hannon noted that this species "stays small (6-8 plants grow comfortably though cramped in a 6" (15 cm) pot)". It takes 5-6 years to flower from seeds. The first photo below shows first year seedlings grown by Nhu Nguyen. The second and third photos from Mary Sue Ittner show a first flowering in northern California August 2009 from a bulb grown from seed. The fourth through sixth photos show how the bud emerges. In the fourth photo, taken in early morning, the bracts are just starting to emerge and are translucent white. In the fifth photo, taken in the late afternoon of the same day, the bracts have turned light pink and the florets are starting to emerge. In the sixth photo, taken a day and a half later, the florets are opening. From a distance, the flower looks like a bright pink autumn crocus. Photos 4-6 by Michael Mace.
The following photos show H. barkerae in seed. The first photo shows the infructescence. Fertilized fruit range in size from peas to small grapes, and are the color of pink cotton candy (the twist ties mark unsuccessful hybrid crosses with Nerine and Amaryllis that were attempted by the grower). When the fruits are mature, they drop to the ground. As shown in the second photo, the fruits are opaque and firm when they first drop off the plant, but rapidly liquefy. The fruit on the right is breaking down. The third photo shows the fruit cut open to display the seed inside, which is glossy and dark reddish brown. Photos by Michael Mace.
The leaves are patterned with spots as shown in this photo by Ken Blackford. The plant has split since originally purchased as a seedling from Dylan Hannon. The leaves grew slightly etiolated having grown on a shelf in part shade with only a couple hours of direct sun each day in the short days of winter. Its blooms are slightly larger than those shown above. (The unspotted plant to the right is a Lachenalia volunteer.)
Haemanthus canaliculatus is found on swampy coastal flats in a very narrow area of the southwest Cape. It has succulent channeled leaves that appear after the inflorescence and have red barring near the base. Leaves are present from May until December and flowering occurs February to March. It has bright red or occasionally pink flowers and resembles Haemanthus sanguineus but has a spreading umbel with 5-7 narrow spathe valves. In nature it only flowers after a fire, but since it flowers in cultivation it is speculated that the clearing of vegetation, not the fire itself, is what stimulates it to bloom. An article here describes the plant's rapid response to a fire. Photos taken by Cameron McMaster near Betty’s Bay in the Overberg. The third picture shows a leaf even though they are not usually present at flowering.
Haemanthus crispus is found in Cape Province, Namaqualand. It tends to clump, but may remain solitary. This is one of the smaller Haemanthus with the peduncle 5 to 6 in. (up to 150 mm) long. I have been waiting 12 years for this one to bloom and I am not disappointed as one has bloomed this year for the first time. It was suggested that a picture of the leaves be added to the wiki. Note that the spent flower head with a few developing seeds can be seen in the center, partially hidden by the leaf of the bulb on the left. Leaves of immature bulbs lack the undulation seen in the two mature bulbs. The first two photos were taken by Doug Westfall with his description above. The next two photos show the leaves in habitat; the first was taken by Alan Horstmann and the second by Mary Sue Ittner in Namaqualand. This species flowers from March to April, usually earlier in cultivation. Leaves emerge as early as March and die back in October. The last two photos by Alessandro Marinello.