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.
- Photo essay with text. // Horticulture;May87, Vol. 65 Issue 5, p42
Photo essay with text. The hills north of Los Angeles are dry most of the year. The spring rains bring California poppies, lupines, mustard and many more wildflowers into bloom. Photographs by R. Brown & text by T. Blau