- Narrow-leaved Blue-eyed grass (Sisyrinchium angustifolium)
- Green Frog (Rana clamitans)
- Two-lined Salamander (Eurycea bislineata)
- Butterfly Milkweed (Asclepias tuberosa)
- Spring Beauty (Claytonia virginica)
- Spring Azure (Celastrina ladon)
- Trout Lily (Erythronium americanum)
- Eastern Garter Snake (Thamnophis sirtalis)
- Eastern Skunk Cabbage (Symplocarpus foetidus)
- Marsh Marigold (Calthra palustris)
writeejit on Eastern Skunk Cabbage (Symploc… rustyblackbirds on Marsh Marigold (Calthra p… Stacy on Marsh Marigold (Calthra p… rustyblackbirds on New England Aster (Symphyotric… megan mills on New England Aster (Symphyotric…
Monthly Archives: September 2013
This is one of my favorites. It’s also one of the only asters I can identify without having to dig deep into my books. They can get quite tall and last late into October.
This is a late bloomer! The flowers remain open from evening to early morning, and will stay open on cloudy days.
This plant blooms in late summer or fall. The common name is based on an old use of inhaling dried leaves that would cause a person to sneeze. The sneezing would apparently get rid of evil spirits that were in … Continue reading
This brightly colored flower is from Asia and is extremely invasive. It gets the name dayflower because its bloom lasts for a day. Blooms last a bit longer in cooler, cloudy weather. This flower is all over my neighborhood.
This species is very similar to the Wing- stem meadow-pitcher. The flower pictured below is duller in color and has narrower leaves than Rhexia virginica. This species is endangered in Massachusetts and apparently not found in any other New England … Continue reading
Found this little beauty at the Wright Brothers National Memorial in North Carolina. Used my macro lens iPhone attachment for the first time.
I found this mushroom on a hike with my family. It took me awhile to identify it! Mushrooms are new to me. It is named after a famous mycologist.