Heart-shaped leaves with sharp tips
Small tree with alternate leaves
5-Parted Flowers in racemes
Small, white flowers in a raceme inflorescence,fairly closely bunched together, 5 petals, many stamens protruding from the falt arrangement of sepals, fairly distinct hypanthium, leaves ovately shaped, simple, slightly serrate margins
Light violet/blue, zygomorphic, many stamens concealed by a hood, fairly small plant growing on the edge of a dry hillside in Leavenworth. Flowers fairly spread out in inflorescence and probably around 5 per inflorescence. Alternate branching pattern, long protruding spike in sepal
blue-ish bell flowers, grows in inflorescence, 5 petals, low shrubs
Yellow violate, small, 5 petals, basal leaves, does have a spur with tiny markets in center
Asteraceae (sunflower) flower, basal leaves, yellow flowers with many petals, leaves a cloudy green
perenial green shrub, serrated leaves, no flowers bloomed yet
White flowers, pinnate veined, doubly serrated leaves, distinct "long" flowers in large inflorescence
Very distintive flower,low growing, thick sepals, 5 "nutlet", many stamens, petals a marroon/reddish and yellow color
Palmate coupound leaflets
blue/purplish flowers not yet bloomed
Flowers/leaves with tips orange
A really nice Lily found in Levensworth during our field trip.
Herb to 50cm, common in shrubby meadow.
Shrub to 1.5m, common on open rocky slope above quarry pit.
Tree to 4m; common on lightly wooded hillside above Leavenworth.
Mammal spine on the north side of Icicle Creek Canyon near Leavenworth, Washington.
This small lichen was found on some of the branches in the area.
This plant has very vibrant red flowers that are edible as well. This forb is native native to the region.
Slippery jack is typically associated with pines and douglas fir. It has a brown spore print. It has a pretty thick cap and stem.
We were able to catch an orange tip with the butterfly net.
Since it was so warm out that day (See Leavsonworth journal entry), there were many lizards sun bathing on the large dark boulders. This one was a male lizard that we caught. It seemed that he also had a few ticks on him.
This form is typically found in open meadow environments. It has broad leaves and and a long upward-growing stalk with a grouping of white flowers at the end.
This woody shrub was about 4 feet tall with broad leaves. It has a long cone-shaped grouping of flowers. It is native to the Pacific north west and can grow in pretty warm climates.