Central New York's Rings of Teasel
- WEEDY WILDFLOWERS. // Organic Gardening (08973792);Jun88, Vol. 35 Issue 6, p18
Focuses on the control of weeds to protect wildflowers.
- Winter wonders. Morgan, Jody // Harrowsmith Country Life (11908416);Jan/Feb95, Vol. 19 Issue 120, p71
Discusses wildflowers and weeds' winter survival strategies. Seed dispersal; Underground life; Storing of nutrients in roots; Overwintering.
- Go Native! Priesnitz, Wendy // Natural Life;Jan2008, Issue 119, p28
No abstract available.
- Wild Flower Families. // Education;Oct1908, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p131
The article reviews the book "Wild Flower Families," by Clarence M. Weed.
- Radishes Go Wild. Ellstrand, Norman // Natural History;Oct85, Vol. 94 Issue 10, p46
Most weeds show a monotonous non-variability in genetic origin when found in close proximity, but wild radishes show genetically-based differences in flowers, leaves and seed pods. Like confetti blown in from a New Year's Eve party, the multicolored flowers of wild radish--pink, white, yellow,...
- Roadside Flower Specialist. Webster, Katharine // Fun For Kidz;Jan/Feb2007, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p34
The article provides information on various wildflowers that grow along roadsides. The Tickseed Sunflower has yellow petals, grows 1 to 5 feet tall and blooms from August to October. The Joe-Pye Weed, which grows 2 to 7 feet tall, is usually found in wet meadows and blooms from July to...
- Poor Will's Almanac for Late Spring and Early Summer. Felker, Will // Countryside & Small Stock Journal;May/Jun2004, Vol. 88 Issue 3, p103
Presents astronomical forecasts for crops for late spring and early summer 2004. Astronomical data for May and June; Blooming calendar for weeds and wildflowers; Seasonal calendars for May and June.
- GOLDEN HARBINGER. Williams, Ted // Audubon;Mar/Apr2001, Vol. 103 Issue 2, p47
Discusses how the coltsfoot weed is considered as the first wildflower of the spring season in 2001. Description of its bloom; Span of life of its flower; Use of the plant as herbal medicine and nesting material.
- In praise of weeds. Line, Les // American Heritage;Oct1970, Vol. 21 Issue 6, p102
The article presents an essay that praises weeds in the U.S. The pokeweed's deep-purple berries can be made into dye or ink. Black-eyed Susan and Queen Anne's Lace wildflowers grow on a midwestern rural roadside. The book "Weeds: Guardians of the Soil" defends the benefits of weeds to the...