Classification
Within iNaturalist.org

All Names

  • Scientific Names
    • Pogogyne serpylloides
  • English
    • thyme-leaved pogogyne
    • thymeleaf mesa mint
    • thymeleaf beardstyle

Guide Colors

 

Extras

Taxonomic changes »

Taxon schemes »

Make taxonomic Flickr tags for this taxon »

Invite photos from other sites »

Wikipedia taxobox »

Search descendant taxa »

Embed a widget for this taxon on your website »

Recent observations

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

abr

Date

April 24, 2016 01:46 PM PDT

Place

Jolon, CA (Google, OSM)

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

loarie

Date

April 27, 2016 07:51 AM PDT

Photos / Sounds

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

kueda

Date

April 24, 2016 11:45 AM PDT

Description

One of those situations where you need a smellograph.

Photos / Sounds

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

kevinhintsa

Date

March 22, 2016 01:13 PM PDT

Description

Tiny flower , strong and bitter scent .

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

kevinhintsa

Date

May 2, 2005 03:50 PM PDT

Description

From past files . A poor photo of a very tiny plant with purple flowers .

Photos / Sounds

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

mcduck

Date

April 3, 2013

Description

Blue Oak/Sagebrush habitat.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

loarie

Date

May 6, 2012 01:41 AM PDT

Photos / Sounds

What

thyme-leaved pogogyne Pogogyne serpylloides

Observer

kueda

Date

April 23, 2011 10:14 AM PDT
View all observations

Description from Wikipedia

Pogogyne serpylloides is a species of flowering plant in the mint family known by the common name thymeleaf mesa mint. It is endemic to central California, where it grows in grassy habitat in coastal and inland mountain ranges and foothills. It is a petite aromatic annual herb growing decumbent or upright, often reaching no more than a centimeter in height even when erect in form, sometimes larger. The slender stem is sometimes branched. The inflorescence is...

Member of the iNaturalist Network   |   Powered by iNaturalist open source software