|Submited on :||Thu, 12th of Jul 2018 - 13:30:22 PM|
|Post ID :||8y70ao|
|Post Name :||t3_8y70ao|
|Post Type :||link|
|Subreddit Type :||public|
|Subreddit ID :||t5_2si8i|
I grew this from seed but forgot the name ☹️ Any ideas?
Wats this please
Found this on the internet, what plant is it?
A wildflower in the Wasatch Mountains of Utah
What is the ground cover? (Zone 6a)
Couple more in the garden. Any ideas?
Not Clematis. It is Cercocarpus betuloides.
That looks like it! Solved :)
It's in the rose family, believe it or not!
Can definitely see the resemblance in the leaves
Cool comment! (people still say 'cool', right?)
I was unable to make that observation myself. I must have a lot of plants in the rose family that I have yet to become aware of.
Are there any interesting mid-western wild flowers/natives or ornamental plants that would help me learn to spot the resemblance you mentioned?
Here are some Mid-western rose-family plants: Prairie smoke, Geum triflorum has the same whiskery seed pods as the plants in this post. The Prairie rose is a rose species native to the Great Plains. Queen of the Prairie is related to Astilbes, and is native to the Plains.
awesome! I was completely unfamiliar with those species and excited to begin investigating them. :)
we also have this in AZ if anyone is curious.
Check out /r/Ceanothus if you like CA Natives.
Omg, thank you so much for this sub!! I'm in CA and love California natives, always looking to learn more, and about the different plants in different regions of the state.
#1: Watercolor painting of my Dudleya brittonii - After painting, transferred it to the ground in my garden and it's doing great. | 2 comments
#2: Ribes sanguineum being ridiculously showy. The bees love it! | 0 comments
#3: Poppies on Santa Rosa Island - Channel Islands National Park | 0 comments
common name is mountain mahogany
It’s bizarre but beautiful.
Those vining 'tendrils' (likely not the correct botanical term) look absolutely electric, like ground to sky lightning. Wonderful picture, thank you for sharing with the community.
Those "tendrils" are actually attached to the seed and aid in dispersal.
I bet they latch on to wild animal butt hair. Seeds are little brillian machines. EDIT: or act like little sails!
I love how papaver seeds were once described to me as little computers that will lay dormant for hundreds of years until it's sensors detect the correct temperatures, light cycles and proper conditions. Perhaps it isn't completely accurate but it sure is a romantic idea.