Yellowstone sand verbena.
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Yellowstone sand verbena.

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Published by National Park Service in [Washington, D.C.? .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Verbena -- Yellowstone National Park,
  • Rare plants -- Yellowstone National Park

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsUnited States. National Park Service.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 folded sheet (6 p.) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17594715M
OCLC/WorldCa44390586

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Listen to more sounds of Yellowstone in our Sound Library Inside Yellowstone Video Series: Join park rangers as they describe Yellowstone's wildlife and other features in these two-minute videos. Minute Out In It Video Series: Listen to expert commentary or natural sounds of Yellowstone while watching the park's stories unfold in short videos. The perennial flower Abronia latifolia or Abronia arenaria is a species of sand-verbena known commonly as the coastal, or yellow is native to the west coast of North America, from southern California to the Canada–United States border.. The plant bears attractive neatly rounded heads of small, bright golden : Nyctaginaceae. The Yellowstone sand verbena blooms for much of the summer and fall, until frost kills the part of the plant above the sandy ground it helps to secure. Most plants in the park only bloom for a. The Yellowstone National park is home to some unique endemic species that can be found only here and nowhere else in the world. A small beautiful flower that grows only in the park—Yellowstone Sand Verbena—can be found along the shores of the Yellowstone Lake and several other areas.

  The Yellowstone sand verbena blooms for much of the summer and fall, until frost kills the part of the plant above the sandy ground it helps to secure. Most plants in the park only bloom for a. In this Aug. 3, photo, sand verbena, the rarest species in Yellowstone National Park grows in a secluded and secret place only known by Heidi Anderson, director of the Yellowstone National. POWELL, Wyo. — Those seeking to see a living specimen of Yellowstone National Park's most rare species, Yellowstone sand verbena, are sworn to secrecy. Its location is closely guarded, and. Yellowstone sand verbena, Abronia ammophila Greene (Figure 1). According to park records, prior to this study the sand verbena was known to occur only along the northern shoreline of Yellowstone Lake. Yellowstone sand verbena is restrict-ed to stabilized sandy sites that lie primarily just abo ve the maximum splash zone along the shoreline of File Size: KB.

Best time of year to visit. Yellowstone National Park. Spring and autumn are known for the mild weather and fewer crowds, that's why April to May and September to November is the best time to visit Yellowstone National spring, the weather is unstable, and you need to pack Date:   POWELL, Wyo. (AP) — Those seeking to see a living specimen of Yellowstone National Park's most rare species, Yellowstone sand verbena, are sworn to secrecy. Its location is closely guarded, and those who visit are asked not to discuss its exact whereabouts. The little-known, delicate flowering plant grows on a sandy patch of land, less than acres, on the shores of Yellowstone Lake. POWELL, Wyo. Those seeking to see a living specimen of Yellowstone National Park’s most rare species, Yellowstone sand verbena, are sworn to secrecy. Its location is closely guarded, and those.   Yellow sand verbena is a spreading plant that has fleshy roots running deep in the sand, to help anchor it. It was more common in the past – at one time it was found in the Oregon sand dunes. These days it is more usually seen only along the margins of the beaches.