Search Results: node/"bog"

Hypericum fasciculatum

Common Name(s): Online image request form Hypericum fasciculatum is found in wet flatwoods, bogs, and swamp and pond margins. It is common throughout the state of Florida and blooms from spring to fall (Wunderlin, 2003). Peelbark St. John’s-Wort is located in Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina and South Carolina (Kartesz, 1999). fourpetal St. […]

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Eriocaulon species

Common Name(s): Online image request form Pipeworts are common and easily confused with bog button (Lachnocaulon) and hatpins (Syngonanthus). They all grow small whitish globes on the tops of stems. The pipeworts require wet conditions. There are six species of Eriocaulon in Florida (Wunderlin, 2003). Pipeworts are distributed through much of the U.S. and Canada […]

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Coreopsis species

Common Name(s): Online image request form There are about a dozen species of this colorful flower in Florida, including 1 non-native species and 2 endemic species (only occur in Florida) (Wunderlin, 2003). They grow in all kinds of sites, from dry disturbed places to wet flatwoods and floodplain forests, riverbanks, bogs and ponds. Some bloom […]

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Triadenum virginicum

Common Name(s): Video ID segment (2-3 minutes) Triadenum virginicum is occasionally found growing in bogs and swamps from the northern counties of Florida south to the central peninsula. It blooms in the summer (Wunderlin, 2003). fourpetal St. John’s wort (Hypericum tetrapetalum)peelbark St. John’s wort (Hypericum fasciculatum)roundpod St. John’s wort (Hypericum cistifolium)

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Rhynchospora inundata

Common Name(s): Video ID segment (2-3 minutes) Online image request form Rhynchospora inundata is commonly found growing in bogs, marshes, wet flatwoods, cypres swamps and lake and pond margins nearly throughout Florida (Wunderlin, 2003). This colony-forming species is one of the largest of the beakrushes, and might easily be confused with Rhynchospora corniculata. Its seeds […]

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Lachnocaulon species

Common Name(s): Video ID segment (2-3 minutes) Online image request form Because of their many white-to-gray button-like heads, the smallish bog buttons are easily discovered when searching for them along wet roadsides. They might be confused with Eriocaulon or Syngonanthus. There are five species of Lachnocaulon in Florida (Wunderlin, 2003). Bogbuttons are located throughout the […]

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