going out on a limb here. I hope the collar helps to ID. Seen by the edge of a gravel parking lot.
Nordic landraces of wheat (Triticum spp.) were here studied in a field trial experiment conducted by the Nordic Genetic Resource Center (NordGen) at Alnarp in the south of Sweden. This image is from August 2010 and illustrates the awns on traditional Nordic landraces. Most modern cultivars of bread wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) are awnless.
Bread wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) at Nöbbelöv, Lund (SE). A short walk of 5 minutes from our house the agricultural fields of crop lands open up and define the landscape.
Wheat (Triticum spp.) is a grass, originally from the Fertile Crescent region of the Near East, but now cultivated worldwide. In 2007 world production of wheat was 607 million tons, making it the third most-produced cereal after maize (784 million tons) and rice (651 million tons). Wheat grain is a staple food used to make flour for leavened, flat and steamed breads, biscuits, cookies, cakes, breakfast cereal, pasta, noodles, couscous and for fermentation to make beer,