References in periodicals archive ?
litis bladderpod Morning-Glory Convolvulaceae Family Calystegia macrostegia (Greene) Brummit ssp.
Ecological requirements of the zapata bladderpod Physaria thamnophila, an endangered Tamaulipan thornscrub plant.
Rhynchosida physocalyx (Gray) Fryxell, Bladderpod sida (RR).
Final Recovery Plan A plan to recover the Zapata bladderpod (Lesquerella thamnophila) was approved by the Southwest Regional Director in 2004, with concurrence from the Executive Director of the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department.
The recovery plan is an important tool for private landowners who may be interested in contributing to Zapata bladderpod recovery,, and it will stimulate cooperation between the United States and Mexico.
Until recently, the Missouri bladderpod (Lesquerella filiformis) was found only in four southwestern Missouri counties.
Zapata bladderpod (Lesquerella thamnophila) is an endangered plant found in eight populations in Starr and Zapata counties of southern Texas.
Missouri Bladderpod (Lesquerella filiformis) On October 15, we recognized the improved status of the Missouri bladderpod, an annual in the mustard family (Brassicaceae), by reclassifying it from endangered to the less critical category of threatened.
Missouri Bladderpod (Lesquerella filiformis) The Missouri bladderpod is an annual plant in the mustard family (Brassicaceae) about eight inches (20 centimeters) tall with bright yellow flowers that bloom in late April or early May.
we report results of such a study of the Zapata bladderpod Physaria thamnophila, an endangered perennial of Tamaulipan thornscrub.
Shortly after Tyler joined the Service, she began working on recovery of the Spring Creek bladderpod (Lesquerella perforata), an endangered plant endemic to central Tennessee.
Density of silvery bladderpod (Lesquerella argyaea) was greatest in spring 2001 followed by spring 2000, which was greater than fall 1999.
The Missouri bladderpod (Lesquerella filiformis), a beautiful yellow-flowering plant from the open glades of the Ozark mountains, has an impressive story to tell--story of hope for the future of our wild heritage.
texensis, and the white bladderpod, Lesquerella texensis), two listing candidates (Texas golden gladecress, Leavenworthia texana, and Neches River rosemallow, Hibiscus dasycalyx), and a number of additional plant species of concern.