In the vicinity of the most intensive pollution, such herbal species as Calamagrostis
canescens (Weber) Roth, Oxalis acetosella L.
The tallest leaf (droop) height for green Calamagrostis
epigejos, Juncus gracillimus, and Scirpus planicuhnis without inflorescence was measured at the portion where the bulk of the mass occurred in the leafy portion of the grass.
Hydrological changes sometimes result in a spread of the Calamagrostis
canescens cover, indicating paludification.
The impact of Calamagrostis
canadensis on soil thermal regimes after logging in northern Alberta.
canadensis), become widespread problems as a result of moose browsing and trampling in disturbed areas (Rose and Hermanutz 2004).
The plant called blue-joint today is Calamagrostis
canadensis, which never grows that tall, and perhaps Curry was describing Phragmites australis, common reed, which reaches such height in moist habitats.
Fisher Tomlin says that yew hedges combined with grasses such as Calamagrostis
acutifolia "Karl Foerster" and Miscanthus sinensis provide a great contrasting foliage look.
Fisher Tomlin says yew hedges combined with grasses such as Calamagrostis
x acutifolia 'Karl Foerster' and Miscanthus sinensis provide great contrasting foliage.
The peat in nearby Otterbein Bog originated from grass and sedge remains, and Richards (1938) reports that much of the recent vegetation of the wetland is Phragmites and Calamagrostis
These include bamboos, pampas grass at the tall end along with Calamagrostis
, the feather reed grass which hails from Eastern Europe and Russia with the best being the named variety Karl Foerster.
Stations on the left of the first axis were dominated by Carex lacustris, Lythrum salicaria, and Calamagrostis
canadensis, whereas Carex aquatilis and Thelypteris palustris dominated the herbaceous species in stations to the right (Table 4).
All areas of the wet-mesic sand prairie not experiencing advanced woody stem encroachment were dominated by Calamagrostis
canadensis (Table 4), and these areas were somewhat lacking in diversity.
USE the reed grass Calamagrostis
brachytricha, which forms shaggy pointed columns and upright plumes, to add a dramatic touch to late-flowering borders.
2 Feather reed grass Calamagrostis
x acutiflora 'Karl Foerster' (the background grass in this picture) is made for drama, with tall, straight stems and big, feathery plumes.
Grassy screen Tall Calamagrostis
x acuti-flora 'Karl Foerster' grass screens the sitting area from the street.