Blue cluster of flowers, stem 2 -2.5 tall. Growing in an open field. Also called Eastern Bluestar.
Whorl leaves with no apparent flower stalk. No idea where to start, there was nothing else like it nearby. It was growing under hardwoods.
Wild plant resembling strawberry, but with bright yellow flowers, and sterile, tasteless, tiny red berries resembling strawberries.
This insect was sitting on a wild cherry twig, I couldn't get a good shot of his back, he kept flipping over.
These were growing on the bank of a small pond.
These 12-15 cm plants were found near a small pond. They remind me of tiny evergreen trees, and were growing in a patch about 4-5 feet across.
These flowers were found on two shrubs growing next to each other.
These large shrubs/small trees bear very small fruit resembling apples. The long spines on the branches earned them the name "Thorn Apples" when we were kids. The flowers don't smell pleasant.
Though they have similar flowers, the leaves of this mustard are very different from the one posted earlier:
This looks much like an oxeye daisy, but is very low to the ground and with different leaves. It's quite common in this area.
Red (or variant greenish-yellow) upright petals centered in three unmottled or faintly mottled leaves. Found in several square meters of a moist area.
White violet with pinkish-purple on the back of the petals.
Tall stems topped with 1 cm yellow flowers. The leaves are up to about 4 cm long, deeply cut, with rounded serrations on the edges.
These fungi can grow quite large. They smell like watermelon rind, or cucumbers. They're also called Pheasant Backs, because of the feathery pattern the scales make.
The flowers resemble Cutleaf Toothwort, but the leaves are different.
Common plant with opposite leaves, and twin sets of white flowers on each stem.