Almost like they fly in a form of controlled chaos
I think this would be considered tri or bipinnate
I saw these guys some point early on in the quarter but did not have the foresight to photograph them.
The leopard like black spots on its yellowish green body immediately remember this type of slug, if you lick it your tongue feels kind of numb
Spade like leaves with a gray bark and catkin remnants.
opposite leaf pattern, dark reddish bark with a very smooth appearance, often seen in wet low elevation forests.
Some type of shrubby yew
Very pale greenish forking branches with whitish underbellies. found on Big leaf maples near base
Some were bipinnate while others were tripinnate
Bundles of 5 needles, long and hanging down, often seen in Puget Lowlands.
A lot of very shrubby plants with the signature beak shaped, serrated leaves.
Another invasive species that is destructive to Pioneer Park's natural ecosystem.
A lot of the park's forest is overrun by this resilient, choking, invasive plant
Lot of snags in Pioneer Park where these woodpeckers can search for food.
Kept to the ground cover flipping cross the paths to get to other low shrub like plants
Constantly saw these guys running around on tree branches and nibbling on food from high perches looking down onto the forest floor.
I always saw them on the outskirts of Pioneer Park, but never once I was in deeper parts of the forest.
Fallen Western Hemlock Branches and scattered on top of a fallen Red Alder.