I tend to let nature do what it does best.
If they were mine I would just put them outside under my glass patio table uncovered sitting in a tray of water to keep the surface moist at all times.
Humans cannot control nature.
We can mimick it somewhat in controlled environments (scientists with big funding) but we cannot control it.
Nature does what it does best, but sometimes nature doesn't always go with our wishes.
For example, if I followed the "I'll just put it outside, nature will do what it does best" mindset with my seedlings in my conditions, they would burn right up or never germinate at all. This is because where I live, the heat and dry air would cook a growing carnivorous plant seedling. However, if I took my seeds and put them in a sunny windowsill under a little saran wrap, they germinate pretty good. In fact, that's what I did recently with my Venus Flytrap seeds and so far they're doing pretty good.
Thing is, the word "nature" encompasses a lot of various different climates with loads of variables like seasons, temperature, humidity, soil, elevation, and so on. Usually with most carnivorous plants, a lot of these line up just fine with a lot of conditions. But sometimes, nature treats a place differently compared to somewhere a certain plant is used to growing. So growing a plant there can create certain challenges.
So I don't think the overall right thing to do is succumb to nature and grow everything under it, as much as try to see how much you can utilize nature, while still preserving some important requirements. Even with your minimal approach, you still need to keep the plants watered, which to some extent is still artificially modifying the environment.