It must be exceedingly frustrating to have such amazing, quality orchids blooming under your care, but having absolutely no way of getting them awarded. I hope your country develops some sort of functioning orchid society in the future, so you can have your beauties awarded as they deserve to be.
As far as the double-quotes thing goes...I'm assuming that type of naming would apply for a particular plant I have. I acquired a Phal lobbii that, for whatever reason, has longer spikes with multiple blooms on them, instead of the typical extremely short spike with one flower. It would be neat to be able to make a clone of that available for people, so I'm assuming this would be one of those cases where I could put a cultivar name in double-quotes, since the plant is notably different than other varieties, but it has not yet been awarded (I'm hoping to get it awarded at some point). I have seen bloom pics of this clone, but have not yet had mine flower. As far as I know, it is unnamed. I asked the person who I bought it from if it had a clonal name, but I got no response back. It was just listed as "Phalaenopsis lobbii," with pics of the branching spikes, and the description of the plant said it was a particularly unusual clone with branching spikes.
I don't yet have the resources to get this plant cloned on a large-scale (or even small-scale) basis. So let's say, for the time being, I give this plant a name in double-quotes to differentiate it from the other lobbi types. Then, later on it gets awarded and I register it and change the double quotes to single quotes. Then I'd like to be able to make it available to others.
Since I have no means for stem prop or lab cloning, if I did a "selfing" of this plant to make some more available, would I then be able to call the progeny by the same name as the parent plant (listing it with single or double quotes depending on its award status)? Or does it have to be a tissue clone or stem prop to carry the same name?
Thanks for the clarifications!! You guys are awesome!!