Lythrum salicaria

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Related to Lythrum salicaria: purple loosestrife
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  • noun

Synonyms for Lythrum salicaria

marsh herb with a long spike of purple flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
The purple loose-strife flower, Lythrum salicaria, is not indigenous to North America and has presented itself as a problem in the wetlands due to its overgrowth.
One of the other fungi that Farr discovered was one that attacks purple loosestrife, Lythrum salicaria.
The invasive wetland perennial, Lythrum salicaria has spread throughout Indiana wetlands since 1900.
Lythrum salicaria pollen Pliocene Lythrum pollen middle Pleistocene Lythnrm pollen Middle Pleistocene Lythrum pollen Holocene Lythrum pollen Holocene Lythrum pollen Holocene Lythrum salicaria L.
In the immediate vicinity of the sampling site Lythrum salicaria was flowering and 15 m east of the sampling site Salix species were growing.
aquatilis, Lythrum salicaria, Thelypteris palustris, and Calamagrostis canadensis being the main subdominant species.
Department of Agriculture approved the use of two types of Galerucella beetle, as well as a root-eating weevil and two flower-eating Nanophyte beetles for use in controlling purple loosestrife, or Lythrum salicaria.
Recent intrusions of exotic, invasive species are evident: Lythrum salicaria, purple loosestrife; Euphorbia esula, leafy spurge; and introduced genotypes of Phragmites australis, common reed.
Tartarian honeysuckle, twin- sisters Lonicera x bella Zabel Bush honeysuckle Lythrum salicaria L.
One individual of Lythrum salicaria was found on our initial site visit and can also be controlled if immediate removal steps are taken.
pusilla (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae), biological control agents of Lythrum salicaria (Lythraceae).
For example, Lythrum salicaria (purple loosestrife) often forms extensive monocultures in North American wetland habitats (Mal and others 2002).
This study assessed the effects of two metals, copper and lead, on the growth of an invasive plant species, Lythrum salicaria.
The riverbanks in these natural areas are heavily infested with Phragmites communis berlandieri, Lythrum salicaria, and Typha angustifolia.