Ivydene Gardens Box to Crowberry Wild Flower Families Gallery:
Bur-Reed Family

 

Click on Underlined Text in:-

Common Name to view that Plant Description Page
Botanical Name to link to Plant or Seed Supplier
Flowering Months to view photos
Habitat to view further Natural Habitat details and Botanical Society of the British Isles Distribution Map

Bur-Reed Family:-

Bur-Reed Family plant table with its Common Name - Botanical Name. Flowering Months Range. Habitat with link to that Wild Flower Habitat Gallery:-

Common Name

Botanical Name

Flowering Months

Habitat

Branched Bur-Reed

Sparganium erectum

June-August

A rhizomatous perennial emergent which grows in shallow water in lakes, rivers, streams, canals and ditches. Although it usually occurs in a narrow band at the water`s edge, it is sometimes found as larger stands in swamps. It grows in mesotrophic or eutrophic habitats, and is very tolerant of eutrophication. Cattle will eat it readily, and it is often absent or rare on grazed lake shores. 0-425 m (Nant Groes, Cards.).

branchedffloburreedbritishflora

branchedfflosburreedbritishflora

branchedffolburreedbritishflora

branchedfforburreedbritishflora

Flower from Berkshire. Photo by BritishFlora

Flowers from Berkshire. Photo by BritishFlora

Foliage from Berkshire. Photo by BritishFlora

Form from Berkshire. Photo by BritishFlora

Floating Bur-Reed

Sparganium angustifolium

June-August

A perennial herb of clear, oligotrophic water, only rarely extending into mesotrophic conditions. It is most frequent in upland lakes but also grows in pools, rivers, streams, canals and ditches. Many sites are exposed to strong winds, but it prefers water 0.3-1.5 m deep, away from the most exposed shallows. 0-1005 m (Beinn Heasgarnich, Mid Perth).

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Flower

Flowers

Foliage

Form

Least Bur-Reed

Sparganium minimum
(Syn. Sparganium natans)

June-August

It grows in shallow, sheltered waters at the edges of lakes, or in ponds, slowly flowing streams and drainage ditches. It is found in mesotrophic, highly calcareous to acidic waters. Its rhizomes are short and it usually reproduces by seed. 0-650 m (Lochan Achlarich, Mid Perth).

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Flower

Flowers

Foliage

Form

Small Bur-Reed

(Unbranched Bur Reed)

Sparganium simplex

(Sparganium emersum)

June-August

A perennial herb of still or slowly flowing, mesotrophic or eutrophic waters in lakes, ponds, rivers, streams, canals and ditches. Like S. erectum, it is a rhizomatous perennial but it usually grows in deeper water. It is tolerant of disturbance and may be frequent even in heavily managed rivers. 0-500 m (Crook Burn, Cumberland).

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Flower

Flowers

Foliage

Form

Monty Don. The Observer, Sunday 22 April 2001

"Weeds are the unwanted visitors which spoil our garden parties. But before you chuck them out, they can teach us a thing or two. There are other ways to deal with weeds:-

1 Hoe. There are lots of hoes available, but there are only two basic principles: you either push or you pull. I find I use a Dutch hoe most of the time, which, if kept sharp, slices through the roots of any weeds just below the surface of the soil. The secret of hoeing - like all weeding - is to do it little and often. If you have a very weed-infested bit of ground you want to cultivate (and remember, weed-infestation implies good healthy soil) and they have not yet gone to seed, then hoe the weeds off with a mattock or large draw or field hoe, let the weeds wilt for a day in the sun and then dig the whole thing over, weeds and all. This will not get rid of the perennial weeds but will increase the fertility and allow you to grow a crop of fast-growing, weed-suppressing vegetables such as potatoes, beans or squashes.

2 Mulch. Cover every piece of bare soil with a light-excluding but moisture-permeable layer. I use mushroom and garden compost and cocoa shells. Well-rotted horse or cattle manure is good, but cattle manure can include a lot of weed seeds if it is not very well-rotted. But anything will do, including straw, hay, shredded bark, permeable plastic, old carpet, or rolls of white paper mulch. If you are using an organic mulch (ie, one that will rot down into the soil), place it at least 2in thick - 4in is better. This will not stop existing perennial weeds growing through but will make them much easier to pull up.

3 Hand-weed. First the bad news: hand-weeding means getting down on your knees and removing every scrap of weed. Now the good news: it is one of the most enjoyable aspects of gardening. You get to know your soil, your plants, the seedlings and herbaceous perennials coming through.

4 Timing. You must remove weeds before they seed. The old adage 'one year's seeding means seven years' weeding' is pretty much accurate.

 

My weeds: Monty's list of garden horrors

Annuals

Never let these seed:
shepherd's-purse (Capsella bursa-pastoris);
bittercress (Cardamine);
fat hen (Chenopodium album);
caper spurge (Euphorbia lathyrus);
petty spurge (Euphorbia peplus);
goosegrass (Galium aparine);
herb Robert (Geranium robertianum);
Himalaya balsam (Impatiens glandifulifera);
knotgrass (Polygonum aviculare);
shepherd's needle (Scandix pectenveneris);
groundsel (Senecio vulgaris);
charlock (Sinapsis arvensis) ;
prickly sow thistle (Sonchus asper);
chickweed (Stellaria media)

Perennials

Very difficult (will take long-term strategy or inspired acceptance):
Japanese knotweed (Polygonum cuspidatum);
horsetail (Equisetum)

Take very seriously (dig up every scrap of root and burn): ground elder (Aegopodium podagraria);
bindweed (Convolvulus arvensis, Calystegia sepium); creeping buttercup (Ranunculus repens);
couch grass (Agropyron repens);
lesser celandine (Ranunculus ficaria)

Work at (dig up as and when you can):
broad- leaved dock (Rumex obtusifolius);
nettles (Urtica dioica);
spear thistle (Cirsium vulgare);
creeping thistle (Cirsium arvense);
burdock (Arctium lappa)

Handsome (but intrusive):
daisy (Bellis perennis);
greater celandine (Chelidonium majus);
teasel (Dipsacus fullonum);
rosebay willowherb (Epilobium angustifolium);
hogweed (Heracleum spondylium);
dead-nettle (Lamium);
alkanet (Pentaglottis sempervirens);
mallow (Malva sylvestris);
plantain (Plantago major);
silverweed (Potentilla anserina);
selfheal (Prunella vulgaris);
comfrey (Symphytum);
feverfew (Tanacetum);
dandelion (Taraxacum)."

Brown Moss is a Site of Special Scientific Interest in England which contains Sparganium minimum :-

"Brown Moss was once a peat bog, 'moss' being the local (Shropshire) term for a peat bog. Peat cutting, drainage and the subsequent encroachment of trees changed the bog into a mixture of pools, dry acid heathland and woodland. The peat would have been cut for fuel and it is thought that the townspeople of nearby Whitchurch may have started peat cutting in the Middle Ages. The moss covers an area of 31 hectares (80 acres) of unenclosed common land. It is now a Nature Reserve and countryside recreation area managed by Shropshire County Council (a locally-elected County level of local government). It was designated as a Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI1) in 1953 for its marsh, swamp and fen habitats, for which English Nature (a government agency) is responsible.

The Moss

The Moss isn't spectacular, it is too flat and small to be a tourist attraction. It is of real interest only to the locals and to naturalists. For them the fascination of Brown Moss lies in the way the water levels change, and pools shrink and expand. There is one very large pool, a third of a kilometre across, and five smaller pools. One of these is said to be bottomless, because it has never been known to dry out. In the mid-1990s the large pool was half its 'normal' size and of the others, only the 'bottomless' pool remained. In 2001, all the pools were back and brimming over, the water in the large pool lapping the road through the Moss.

For locals the enjoyment lies in walking through the woods, exercising dogs and kids, feeding the Canada Geese or just sitting watching the water and the wildlife. There are 30 species of breeding birds and other regular visitors to the reserve. The usual woodland and garden birds are there, together with mallard, coots, waterhen, little and great crested grebe and the notorious ruddy duck. Weasel and stoat live alongside rabbits, foxes and badgers. There are woodlands of birch, oak, holly and hawthorn, willow and alder, with patches of bluebells in spring along the east side of the reserve. There are marshes with toads, bulrushes and yellow iris and pools with frogs, newts, delicate blue damselflies, more robust green and yellow dragonflies and pretty white flowered bog bean (Menyanthes trifoliata).

In winter there's often the extra attraction of sliding on the iced-over shallow pools, or playing improvised games of ice hockey. Some years ago skating was a regular winter pastime. Some fishing under permit is allowed. There are carp, roach, perch, tench and rudd. Some of these can be clearly seen heaving in the last remaining mud when a pool dries out.

For the naturalist the fluctuating water levels and the variety of nutrient and pH levels in the pools have attracted a wide range of plants, some rare for Shropshire, Britain or even Europe. The most important of these is the Floating Water-plantain (Luronium natans) which is threatened throughout Europe. Other species of interest to conservationists, found at the Moss, include Orange Foxtail (Alopecurus aequalis), Floating Club Rush (Eleogiton fluitans) , Water Violet (Hottonia palustris), Nitella flexilis - a species of Stonewort, Least Burweed (Sparganium minimum), Marsh St John's Wort (Hypoericum elodes), Lesser Marsh Wort (Apium inumdatum) and Liverwort (Riccia canaliculata). Among the more uncommon insects are the Skullcap Leaf-Beetle (Phyllobrotica 4-maculata), and the Red-Eyed Damselfly (Erythroma najis).

In the small quaking bog, where a 1.5m thick layer of sphagnum moss lies over free water, cotton grass and the carniverous Round Leaved Sundew (Drosera rotundifolia) are found. As are birch seedlings, destined to drown as they grow too heavy for the moss surface and sink.

Management, Threats, and Conflicting Interests

For some of these plants the fluctuation in water levels became too much. The Floating Water-plantain, the rarest of the plants which earned the Moss its SSSI status, disappeared in the early 1990s but was found to have returned, along with the Floating Club Rush, in the late 1990s. The Lesser Water-plantain, (Baldellia ranunculoides), which also disappeared has not returned. The causes of the changing water levels are not clear. In the short term there is a link with rainfall levels but these do not explain all the fluctuations in the mid and long term. In 1999, a programme of tree felling was started to reduce the water lost to the trees, to return some woodland, (much of it recent growth since grazing stopped), to the original heathland, and to encourage the further return of plant species which had disappeared. Water levels did recover but rainfall was also higher at that time.

The County Council bought the land in 1952, with the help of other local councils, to maintain access for the public to an area they were used to using for recreation. This followed disagreements over the enclosure of common land. The Moss itself is common land with commoners having rights to collect wood, sand and gravel, to air, exercise, games, swimming and skating, and to water and graze livestock. The potential for conflict between public access and the environmental interest of the site became evident early on. Anglers and visitors trample the pool edges, horse riding damages habitats, the number of breeding birds has fallen significantly, probably due largely to disturbance. A management committee of representatives of the councils and commoners, and a naturalist, was set up to oversee the running of the Moss.

English Nature have identified the site as threatened by water abstraction and by insufficient management, placing the special interest of the site at risk. They want more tree felling carried out and would like to see grazing reintroduced to further return the habitat to what it used to be. Local people, on the other hand, strongly protested about the tree felling when it started. Cutting down trees is seldom popular. They are of much more obvious attraction to the general public than small green water plants. The County Council are caught in the middle. However, those little green plants, particularly the Floating Water-plantain, may protect the Moss, through its SSSI status, from much more than some loss of woodland.

The Little Green Floating Water-plantain

The Floating Water plantain is an aquatic perennial herb, of 5 to 20 centimetres in height. Living in shallow water, its stems are horizontal runners, either floating or submerged, rooting at the nodes like a strawberry plant. The leaves are on long stalks, floating or aerial, oval shaped and 10-25mm long. The flowers, in May, have three white petals and a yellow centre. They grow singly, about 14mm across, on long-stalks from the leaf axils2. It is not a dramatic plant but it is rare, and is one of the seven flowering plants occurring in Britain which has legal protection as a result of the EEC's 'Habitats and Species' Directive.

"

Thesaurus of agricultural organisms: pests, weeds and diseases, Volumes I and II. was originally produced as a set of instruction manuals to Derwent's PESTDOC information service.... it was essential to establish a reference source which would help to standardise the many variations in the common names and Latin names used for agricultural organisms....to this end, this set of volumes was produced between 1974 and 177 which listed the core vocabulary used to index organisms in the PESTDOC database.

Entries are arranged in alphabetical order by approved Latin name. Latin name synonyms and the most frequently used Common Names in English, French and German are also included.

 

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Approaching the
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.
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Number of Petals List:-
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1 Petal or
Composite of
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or Ray Floret .
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5 Petals.
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Over 6 Petals.

Lists of:-
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BED PICTURES
(o)Bed 1
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WILD FLOWER FAMILY
PAGE MENU 1


(o)Adder's Tongue
Amaranth
(o)Arrow-Grass
(o)Arum
(o)Balsam
Bamboo
(o)Barberry
(o)Bedstraw
(o)Beech
(o)Bellflower
(o)Bindweed
(o)Birch
(o)Birds-Nest
(o)Birthwort
(o)Bogbean
(o)Bog Myrtle
(o)Borage
(o)Box
(o)Broomrape
(o)Buckthorn
(o)Buddleia
(o)Bur-reed
(o)Buttercup
(o)Butterwort
(o)Cornel (Dogwood)
(o)Crowberry
(o)Crucifer (Cabbage/Mustard) 1
(o)Crucifer (Cabbage/Mustard) 2
Cypress
(o)Daffodil
(o)Daisy
(o)Daisy Cudweeds
(o)Daisy Chamomiles
(o)Daisy Thistle
(o)Daisy Catsears (o)Daisy Hawkweeds
(o)Daisy Hawksbeards
(o)Daphne
(o)Diapensia
(o)Dock Bistorts
(o)Dock Sorrels

WILD FLOWER FAMILY
PAGE MENU 2


(o)Clubmoss
(o)Duckweed
(o)Eel-Grass
(o)Elm
(o)Filmy Fern
(o)Horsetail
(o)Polypody
Quillwort
(o)Royal Fern
(o)Figwort - Mulleins
(o)Figwort - Speedwells
Family

(o)Flax
(o)Flowering-Rush
(o)Frog-bit
(o)Fumitory
(o)Gentian
(o)Geranium
(o)Glassworts
(o)Gooseberry
(o)Goosefoot
(o)Grass 1
(o)Grass 2
(o)Grass 3
(o)Grass Soft Bromes 1
(o)Grass Soft Bromes 2
(o)Grass Soft Bromes 3 (o)Hazel
(o)Heath
(o)Hemp
(o)Herb-Paris
(o)Holly
(o)Honeysuckle
(o)Horned-Pondweed
(o)Hornwort
(o)Iris
(o)Ivy
(o)Jacobs Ladder
(o)Lily
(o)Lily Garlic
(o)Lime
(o)Lobelia
(o)Loosestrife
(o)Mallow
(o)Maple
(o)Mares-tail
(o)Marsh Pennywort
(o)Melon (Gourd/Cucumber)
 

WILD FLOWER FAMILY
PAGE MENU 3


(o)Mesem-bryanthemum
(o)Mignonette
(o)Milkwort
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(o)Moschatel
Naiad
(o)Nettle
(o)Nightshade
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(o)Olive
(o)Orchid 1
(o)Orchid 2
(o)Orchid 3
(o)Orchid 4
(o)Parnassus-Grass
(o)Peaflower
(o)Peaflower Clover 1
(o)Peaflower Clover 2
(o)Peaflower Clover 3
(o)Peaflower Vetches/Peas
Peony
(o)Periwinkle
Pillwort
Pine
(o)Pink 1
(o)Pink 2
Pipewort
(o)Pitcher-Plant
(o)Plantain
(o)Pondweed
(o)Poppy
(o)Primrose
(o)Purslane
Rannock Rush
(o)Reedmace
(o)Rockrose
(o)Rose 1
(o)Rose 2
(o)Rose 3
(o)Rose 4
(o)Rush
(o)Rush Woodrushes
(o)Saint Johns Wort
Saltmarsh Grasses
(o)Sandalwood
(o)Saxifrage
 

WILD FLOWER FAMILY
PAGE MENU 4


Seaheath
(o)Sea Lavender
(o)Sedge Rush-like
(o)Sedges Carex 1
(o)Sedges Carex 2
(o)Sedges Carex 3
(o)Sedges Carex 4
(o)Spindle-Tree
(o)Spurge
(o)Stonecrop
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(o)Thyme 1
(o)Thyme 2
(o)Umbellifer 1
(o)Umbellifer 2
(o)Valerian
(o)Verbena
(o)Violet
(o)Water Fern
(o)Waterlily
(o)Water Milfoil
(o)Water Plantain
(o)Water Starwort
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INDEX LINK TO WILDFLOWER PLANT DESCRIPTION PAGE
a-h
i-p
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FLOWER COLOUR
(o)Blue
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(o)Pink 2
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(o)White1
(o)White2
(o)White3
(o)Yelow1
(o)Yelow2
(o)Shrub or Small Tree

SEED COLOUR
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(o)Seed 2

BED PICTURES
(o)Bed

HABITAT TABLES
Flowers in
Acid Soil

Flowers in
Chalk Soil

Flowers in
Marine Soil

Flowers in
Neutral Soil

Ferns
Grasses
Rushes
Sedges

 

See current Wildflower Common Name Index link Table for more wildflower of the UK common names together with their names in languages from America, Finland, France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Poland, Portugal, Spain and Sweden.

See current Wildflower Botanical Name Index link table for wildflower of the United Kingdom (Great Britain) botanical names.

 

WILD FLOWER Common Name INDEX link to Wildflower Family Page; then

Click on Underlined Text in:-

Common Name to view that Plant Description Page
Botanical Name to link to Plant or Seed Supplier
Flowering Months to view photos
Habitat to view further Natural Habitat details and Botanical Society of the British Isles Distribution Map

 

A

G

M

S

Abraham, Isaac and Jacob
Abura-na
Acker-Hellerkraut
Ackersenf
Adder's Tongue
Adder's-tongue Spearwort
Agriao
Alder
Alder Buckthorn
Alliare officinale
Allysum
Alpen-Gemskresse
Alpine Arctic Cudweed
Alpine Blue Sow-thistle
Alpine Clubmoss
Alpine coltsfoot
Alpine Fleabane
Alpine Forget-me-not
Alpine Lady Fern
Alpine Meadow-Rue
Alpine Penny-Cress
Alpine Rock-Cress
Alpine Sow-Thistle
Alpine Woodsia
American Bellbine
American Land-Cress
American Water Cress
American Wintercress
Annual Delpinium
Arragone
Arrow Bamboo
Asarabacca
Ash of Jerusalem
Atinian Elm
Austrian Field Cress
Austrian Yellow Cress
Autumn Hawkbit
Averill
Awlwort

Gallant Soldier
Garden Arabis
Garden Cress
Garden Golden-Rod
Garden Radish
Garlic Mustard
Garlic Pennycress
Gazon de Marie
Gemeine Nachtviole
German Tea Chamomile
Giant Bellflower
Giant Butterwort
Giant Goldenrod
Giant Horsetail
Gibbous Duckweek
Gillflower
Glanz-Rauke
Goatsbeard
Globe Flower
Gold of Pleasure
Golden Buttons
Golden Marguerite
Golden-Rod
Golden Samphire
Golden-Scaled Male Fern
Goldilocks
Goldilocks Aster
Goldilocks Buttercup
Goldlack
Goosegrass
Goose Tongue
gordaldo

Grand Passerage
Grauer Bastardsenf
Graukresse
Gray Northern Woodsia
Green Spleenwort
Great Bindweed
Great Broomrape
Great Duckweed
Great False Leopardbane
Great Horsetail
Great Lettuce
Great Sea Stock
Greater Bladderwort
Greater Dodder
Greater Hawkbit
Greater Prickly Lettuce
Greater Spearwort
Greater Yellow Cress
Green Alkanet
Green Amaranth
Green Hellebore
Green Houndstongue
Green Pigweed
Groundsel
Grutzblume
Gtodek
Gymnocarpium robertianum

Ma chieh
Madwort
Magellan Ragwort
Maidenhair Fern
Maidenhair Spleenwort
Male Fern
March Everlasting
Marguerite Daisy
Marsh Arrow-Grass
Marsh Bedstraw
Marsh Clubmoss
Marsh Cress
Marsh Cudweed
Marsh Fern
Marsh Horsetail
Marsh Marigold
Marsh Ragwort
Marsh Sow-Thistle
Marsh Yellow Cress
Mary's Cushion
Mastuerzo Montesino
Matronal
Matthiole sinuee
Mauer-Doppelsame
Mauer-Felsenblumchen
Mayweed
May-weed Chamomile
Meadow Buttercup
Meacan-Each
Meadow Cress
Meadow False Fleabane
Mediterranean Radish
Medium-flowered Winter-cress
Meerkohl
Meerrettich
Metake
Mexican Daisy
Mexican Fleabane
Michaelmas Daisy
milfoil
Mithridate Mustard
Mittleres Barbarakraut
Mizu-Garashi
Monkshood
Moonwort
Moretti's Sea Radish
Mostarda-Preta
Mostaza Blanca
Mostaza Negra
Mostaza Silvestre
Mother's Heart
Mountain Bamboo
Mountain Bladder Fern
Mountain Clubmoss
Mountain Cudweed
Mountain Everlasting
Mountain Groundsel
Mountain Male-fern
Mountain Mustard
Mountain Rock Cress
Mouse-Ear Cress
Mousetail
Moutarde blanche
Moutarde des champs
Moutarde noire
Mugwort
Muli

Saat-Leindotter
Sagesse des chirurgiens
Saint George
Saint Geourges
Saint Jean

Saint Martins Buttercup
Salad Cress Plain Leaf
Salad Mustard
Salad Rape
Salgam
Salsify
Sand Quillwort
Sanguinary
Santa Barbara Daisy

Saracen's Woundwort
Scaly Male Fern
Scented coltsfoot
Scented Mayweed
Scentless Chamomile
Scentless Mayweed
Schmalblattriger Doppelsame
Schmalwand
Schwarzer
Schwarzer Senf
Scilly Buttercup
Scots Elm
Scottish Filmy Fern
Scottish Wormwood
Scurvy Grass
Sea Alyssum
Sea Arrow-Grass
Sea Aster
Sea Bindweed
Sea grass
Sea-green Whitlow Grass
Sea Kale
Sea Mayweed
Sea Rocket
Sea Radish
Sea Ragwort
Sea Spleenwort
Sea Starwort
Sea Stock
Sea Wormwood
Selada-Air
Senf
Senfspinat
Sessile Oak
Shady Horsetail
Shaggy Soldier
Sheepsbit
Shepherd's Cress
Shepherd's Purse
Shepherd's Purse (rubella)
Silver Birch
Silver cineraria
Silver Ragwort
Simmara
Simon's Bamboo
Singer's Plant
Siyah Hardel
Skunk Cabbage
Slender Bedstraw
Slender Marsh Bedstraw
Slender Wart Cress
Small Alison
Small Balsam
Small Bladderwort
Small Bugloss
Small Bur-Reed
Small Cudweed
Small Fleabane
Small-Flowered Buttercup
Small-flower Galinsoga
Small-flowered Land-Cress
Small-flowered Wintercress
Small Goosegrass
Small-Leaf Elm
Small-leaved Elm
Small Male Fern
Small Quillwort
Small tumbleweed mustard
Smith's Cress
Smith's Pepperwort
Smooth Bedstraw
Smooth Catsear
Smooth Sow-Thistle
Smooth three-ribbed Goldenrod
Sneezeweed
Sneezewort
Sneezewort Yarrow

Snowdrop
Snowflake
Soft Comfrey
Soft Shield Fern
soldier's woundwort
Son-before-father
Sophienrauke
Spanish Chestnut Spoonwort
Spiked Rampion
Spiny Annual Sow-thistle
Spiny Cocklebur
spiny cockleburr
Spinks
Spotless watermeal
Spotted Catsear
Spreading Bellflower
Spring Quillwort
Spring-Schaumkraut
Spring Snowflake
Squinancywort
St. James' wort
St John's Plant
St. Sophia's Herb
Stagshorn Clubmoss
Star Duckweed
Steinkraut
Stengelum-fassendes
Hellerkraut

Sterile Watercress
Sticky Groundsel
Stiff Clubmoss
Stinkende Kresse
Stinking Chamomile
Stinking Groundsel
Stinking Hellebore
Stink Weed
Stinkweed
Stoloniferous Pussytoes
Strandrauke
Strong-scented Lettuce
Summer Snowflake
Suterisi
Swamp Lantern
Sweet Alison
Sweet Alyssum
Sweet Chestnut
Sweet Dame's Violet
Sweet Flag
Sweet Rocket
Swinecress
Swine Cress
Swollen Duckweed

 

B

H

N

T

 

Bai jie
Ball Mustard
Baneberry
Barbarakraut
Barbaree
Barbenkraut
Barberry
Barestem
Bargeman's Cabbage
Bastard Cabbage
Bastard Cress
Bastard Pellitory
Bathurst burr
Bauernsenf
Bayirturpu
Beach Wormwood
Bedstraw Broomrape
Beech
Beech Fern
Beggar-Ticks
Behaarte Gansekresse
Belle Isle Cress
Bell Rose
Berro
Berro de Prado
Besenrauke
Big-seed False Flax
Bird Rape
Birthwort
Bitter Cress
Bittere Schleifenblume
Black Mustard
Black Spleenwort
Bladder Fern
Bloodtwig Dogwood
Blue Anemone
Blue-eyed-Mary
Blue Fleabane
Bogbean
Blue Sow Thistle
Bog Myrtle
Borage
Boreal Fleabane
Boston Daisies
Boston Horsetail
Bourse de cure
Bourse de Judas
Box
Bracken
Branched Bur-Reed
Branched Horsetail
Brass buttons
Brauner Senf
Breckland Mugwort
Breitblattrige
Bristly Hawkbit
Bristly Ox-Tongue
Bristol Rock-Cress
Brittle Bladder Fern
Broad Buckler Fern
Broad-leaved Bamboo
Broad-leaved Cudweed
Broad-leaved Ragwort
Broad-Leaf Peppergrass
Bronkors
Brown-Leaved Watercress
Brown Mustard
Buchanweed
Bulbous Buttercup
Bulbulotu
Bunias d'orient
Butterbur
Butterfly-Bush
Buttonweed

Habb Ar Rashad
Hairy Bamboo
Hairy Bittercress
Hairy Brassica
Hairy Buttercup
Hairy Galinsoga
Hairy Rock-Cress
Hairy Rocket
Halim
Hard Fern
Hard Shield Fern
Harebell
Hartstongue
hawkweed
Hawkweed Ox-Tongue
Hay-Scented Buckler Fern
Heath Bedstraw
Heath Cudweed
Heath Groundsel
Hederich
Hedge Bedstraw
Hedge Bindweed
Hedge Garlic
Hedge Mustard
Herb-Barbaras
Herbe Aux Charpentiers
Herbe aux cuillere
Herbe de Saint Barbe
Hemp Agrimony
Hierba De Santa Barbara
Herb-Sophia
Hierba del Ajo
Highland Cudweed
Highland Fleabane
Hill mustard
Himalayan Balsam
Himalayan Bamboo
Hirtentaschelkraut
Hoary Alison
Hoary-Alyssum
Hoary Cress
Hoary False Alyssum
Hoary Groundsel
Hoary Mustard
Hoary Ragwort
Hoary Stock
Hoary Whitlowgrass
Hohe Rauke
Holly Fern
Holm Oak
Horse Chestnut
Horse-Radish
Houndstongue
Hsi ming
Hurf Al May
Hutchinia
Hutchinsia
Hutchinsia alpina
Hybrid Watercress

Nabo
Nachtviole

Narihira Bamboo
Narihiradake
Narrow Buckler Fern
Narrow Cudweed
Narrow-fruited Water-cress
Narrow-Leaved Bittercress
Narrow-leaved Eel-Grass
Narrow-leaved Lungwort
Naveterinary
Nettle-leaved Bellflower
Narrow-Leaved Pepperwort
New York Aster
New Zealand Bittercress
Nodding Bur-Marigold
Northern Bedstraw
Northern Beech Fern
Northern Buckler Fern
Northern Fir-moss
Northern Rock-Cress
Northern Water Forgetmenot
Northern Yellow-cress
Norwegian Cudweed
Norwegian Mugwort
nosebleed plant

Tall rocket
Tall Sisymbrium
Tall Wormwood
Tambouret des champs
Tansy
Tenby Daffodil
Teraspic
Thale Cress
Thlaspi Blanc
Thoroughwort Penny cress
thousand-leaf
thousand-seal

Three-lobed Crowfoot
Thread-leaved Water-Crowfoot
Thyme Broomrape
Todrilal
Toothwort
Touch-Me-Not Balsam
Tower Cress
Tower-cress
Tower Mustard
Tower Rock-cress
Traveller's Joy
Treacle Mustard
Trifid Bur-Marigold
Trumpet narcissus
Tuberous Comfrey
Tufted Forget-me-not
Tumble Mustard
Tumbling Mustard
Tunbridge Filmy Fern
Turkey Oak
Turkish "Rocket"
Turm-Gansenkresse
Turnipweed
Twisted Whitlow-Grass

 

C

I

O

U

 

Cakilier
Camelina
Camelina pilosa
Cameline ciliee
Canadian Fleabane
Canadian Goldenrod
Canadian horseweed
Canapicchia glaciale
Candytuft
Canola Oil Plant

Canterbury Bell
Caquillier maritime
Cardamine des pres
Carraspique
Carrot Broomrape
catsear
Cat's-foot
Celery-leaved Buttercup
Chalice flower
Chamois Cress
Changing Forget-me-not
Charlock
Ch'ing chieh
Chimakizasa
Chinese Mugwort
Chou
Choux-Marin
Cleavers
Cliff Clubmoss
Clove-Scented Broomrape
Clown's Mustard
Clustered Bellflower
Cochleaire
cocklebur
Coclearia
Coeur de cure
Col Marina
Coltsfoot
Columbine
Colza
Colza Oil Plant
Common Amaranth
Common Annual Sow-thistle
Common Blue-sow-thistle
Common Buckthorn
Common Broomrape
Common Buckler Fern
Common Butterwort
Common Catsear
Common Chamomile
Common Clubmoss
Common Comfrey
Common Cudweed
Common Dodder
Common Dog Mustard
Common Duckweed
Common Dutch Agrimony
Common Eel-Grass
Common Elm
Common Fleabane
Common Foreget-me-not
Common Giant Mustard
Common Gromwell
Common Horsetail
Common Lungwort
Common Meadow-Rue
Common Moonwort
Common Penny-Cress
Common Pepperwort
Common Polypody
Common Quillwort
Common Ragwort
Common Salsify Common Scurvy-Grass
Common Spleenwort
Common Wart Cress
Common Water-crowfoot
Common Whitlow-Grass
Common Winter-Cress
common yarrow
Common Yellow Rocket
Confused Michaelmas-daisy
Copper Beech
Coralroot Bittercress
Coral-Wort
Corn Buttercup
Corn Chamomile
Corn Cleavers
Corn Daisy
Corn Gromwell
Corn Marigold
Corn Sow-Thistle
Cornish Bellflower
Cotswold Penny-Cress
Cotton weed
Cottonweed
Couve-Marinha
Cranson
Cranson officinal
Creamy Butterbur
Creases
Creasy Greens
Creeping Bellflower
Creeping Buttercup
Creeping Forget-me-not
Creeping Spearwort
Creeping Water Forgetmenot
Creeping Yellow Cress
Creeping Yellow Field Cress
Cressen
Cresson
Cresson alenois
Cresson d'eau
Cresson de fontaine
Cresson des fontaines
Cresson des jardins
Cresson de terre
Cressonette
Crested Buckler Fern
Crisp Rockbrake
Crocus-leaved goatsbeard
Crosswort
Crowberry
Crystal Carpet
Cucharita
Cuckold's Beggar-ticks
Cuckoo Flower
Cape Cudweed

Immergrunes Felsenblumchen
Indian Balsam
Indian Fountain Bamboo
Indian Posey
Inflated Duckweed
Intermediate Polypody
Interrupted Clubmoss
Inundated Clubmoss
Irish Bladderwort
Irish Fleabane
Isle of Man Cabbage
Italian Alder
Italian Wild Radish
Ivory Bells
Ivy Broomrape
Ivy Duckweed
Ivy-leaved Bellflower
Ivy-leaved Crowfoot
 

Oak Fern
Oblong Woodsia
Old-man-in-the-Spring

old man's pepper
Oranda-Garashi

Orange Balsam
Oregon Grape
Oriental Borage
Orientalis Rauke
Ornamental Cabbage
Ornamental Cress
Ornamental Kale
Oruga Maritima
Ox-eye Chamomile
Ox-Eye Daisy
Oxford Ragwort
Oxtongue Broomrape
Oyster Plant

Ukonnauris
Unbranched Bur Reed
Upland Cress
Upland Scurvy-Grass
Upright Hedge Bedstraw

 

D

J

P

V

 

Daffy-down-dilly
Daisy
Damask Violet
Dame's Rocket
Dame's Violet
Dandakorn
dandelion
Danish Scurvy Grass
Devil's Beggar-ticks
devil's nettle
Disc mayweed
Dittander
Dogberry
Dogwood
Downy Birch
Drave blanchatre
Drave printaniere
Dutch Rush
Dune Cabbage
Durmast Oak
Dwarf Birch
Dwarf Cornel
Dwarf Cudweed
Dwarf Eel-Grass
Dyer's Chamomile
Dyer's Weed
Dyer's Woad

Jack-by-the-Hedge
Jack-Go-To-Bed-At-Noon
Japanese Sweet Coltsfoot
Jersey Buttercup
Jersey Cudweed
Jersey Fern
Jersey Forget-me-not
Jerusalem Ash
Jerusalem Star
Jewel-Weed
Ji cai
Jim Hill Mustard
Jointed Charlock
Johnny-go-to-bed-at-noon
Joseph and Mary
Juliana
Julienne des dames
Juniper

Pale Butterwort
Pale Forget-me-not
Pale Madwort
Paris Daisies
Parsley Fern
Pasque Flower
Passerage des Champs
Pearl Everlasting
Pearl-flowered Life Everlasting
Pedunculate Oak
Penny Cress
Pennycress
Peppergrass
Pepperwort
Perennial Cress
Perennial Peppercress
Perennial Pepperweed
Perennial Sow Thistle
Perennial Wall Rocket
Perfoliate Pennycress
Pestilence Wort
Pfeilkresse
Pheasant's Eye
Pigweed
Pineapple Weed
Pink Shepherd's Purse
Piperisa
Ploughman's Spikenard
Plymouth Pear
Pond Water-crowfoot
Prairie Sagewort
Prickly Comfrey
Prickly Lettuce
Prickly Sow-Thistle
Pszonak drobnokwiatowy
Purple Beech
Purple Clematis
Purple Coltsfoot
Purple Gromwell
Purple Salsify
Purple Toothwort
Purple Viper's Bugloss
Pyrenean Columbine

Variegated Horsetail
Variegated Monkshood

Various-leaved Crowfoot
Vegetable Oyster
Venus's Looking-Glass
Verschieden-blattrige Kresse
Viper's Bugloss
Viper's Grass
Virgins Bower

 

E

K

Q

W

 

Early Adder's Tongue
Early Cress
Early Forgetmenot
Early Golden-Rod
Early Scurvy-Grass
Early Winter-Cress
Early Yellow Rocket
Eastern Marsh Ragwort
Eastern Rocket
Echte Brunnenkresse
Echtes Barbarakraut
Elecampane
Elecampane inula
English Elm
English Scurvy-Grass
Erba Barbara
Erbe Sophia
Erismo
Erva Adheira
Erva-De-Santa-Barbara
Erva-Pimenteira
Erysimum
European Goldenrod
European Pellitory
Evergreen Oak

Kasikotu
Kelch-Steinkraut
Khardal Aswad
Killarney Fern
Knapweed Broomrape
Knoblauchsrauke
Kresse
Krodde

Queen's Gilliflowers

Wall Bedstraw
Wall Daisy
Wall Lettuce
Wall Rocket
Wall Rue
Wall Whitlow-Grass
Wallflower
Wallflower Cabbage
Warty Cabbage
Watercress
Water Crowfoot
Water Forget-me-not
Water Hawthorn
Water Horsetail
Wavy Bittercress
Wayside Cudweed
Weedy Cudweed
Wegrauke
Western Polypody
Western Skunk Cabbage
White Alyssum
White Amaranth
White Butterbur
White Comfrey
White Cross
White Mustard
White Pigweed
White Tansy
Whitetop
Wild Arugula
Wild Cabbage
Wild Candytuft
Wild Daffodil
Wild Madder
Wild Mustard
Wild Pellitory
Wild Radish
Wild Rauke
Wild Rocket
Wild Roquette
Wild Turnip
Wild Wallflower
Willow-leaf Lettuce
Willowleaf Yellowhead
Wilson's Filmy Fern
Wieczornik
Wiesen-Schaumkraut
Wilde Sumpfkresse
Winter Aconite
Winter Cress
Winter Heliotrope
Winterkresse
Woad
Wood Anemone
Wood cudweed
Wood Forget-me-not
Wood Goldilocks
Wood Horsetail
Woodland Ragwort
Woodruff
Wormseed Wallflower
Wormwood
Wych Elm

 

F

L

R

XYZ

 

Fair-maid-of-France
false dandelion

False Flax
False London Rocket
False Mayweed
Fan-leaved Buttercup
Fan WEED
Fat Duckweed
Feld-Kresse
Fen Bedstraw
Feverfew
Field Bindweed
Field Cress
Field Elm
Field Fleawort
Field Forget-me-not
Field Gromwell
Field Horsetail
Field Madder
Field Mustard
Field Pennycress
Field Peppergrass
Field Pepperweed
Field Pepperwort
Field Sagebrush
Field Sagewort
Field Southernwood
Field Wormwood
Finkensame
flatweed
Fir Clubmoss
Fleur de Nostra-Dama
Flixweed
Floating Bur-Reed
Flor de pasque
Forked Spleenwort
French Meadow-Rue
French Weed
Fringed Quickweed
Fringed Water-Lily
Fruhes Barbarakraut
Fruhlings-Hungerblumchen

Lady Fern
Lady's Bedstraw

Lady's Smock
Lanceolate Spleenwort
Land Cress
Land Quillwort
Large Bindweed
Large Bittercress
Large Cuckoo Pint
Larkspur
Late Goldenrod
Lauch-Hellerkraut
Lauchkraut
Lauchrauch
Least Adder's Tongue
Least Bur-Reed
Least Lettuce
Leindotter
Lemon-Scented Fern
Lent cock
Lent Lilly
Lent Rose
Leopardsbane
Lepidio
Least Duckweed
Least Pepperwort
Lesser Bladderwort
Lesser Celandine
Lesser Clubmoss
Lesser Duckweed
Lesser Hawkbit
Lesser Meadow-Rue
Lesser Spearwort
Lesser Swinecress
Life everlasting
Limestone Polypody
Little Clubmoss
Loddon Lily
Loffelkraut
London Rocket
Long-Leaved Scurvy-Grass
Long-rooted Cat's Ear
Lords and Ladies
Lundy Cabbage
Lut Putiah

Rabanillo
Rabanillo Blanco
Rabaniza
Rabano Picante
Rabano-Picanto
Rabano Rusticano
Rabano Silvestre
Raifort
Raifort Cran
Raiz-Forte

Rampion Bellflower
Rape
Rapeseed
Raphanus landra
Ravenelle
Red Cole
Red-Tipped Cudweed
Rigid Buckler Fern
River Water-Crowfoot
Roadside Pennycress
Rock Clubmoss
Rock Cress
Rock Whitlow-Grass
Rocket Candytuft
Rocket Cress
Rocket Larkspur
rooted catsear
Rootless duckweed
Roqueta de mar
Roquette-de-mer
Rosy Cress
Rotliches Hirtentaschelkraut
Rough Comfrey
Rough-fruited Buttercup
Rough Hawkbit
Rough Horsetail
Round-Headed Rampion
Round-leaved Crowfoot
Royal Fern
Runch
Russian Comfrey
Rusty-Back
Rusty Cliff Fern
Rzezuszka

Yabani Hardal
Yabani Tere Otu
Yarrow

Yarrow Broomrape
Yellow Anemone
Yellow Birdsnest
Yellow Chamomile
Yellow Cress
Yellow crowbell
Yellow Field Cress
Yellow Mustard
Yellow Rocket
Yellow Skunk Cabbage
Yellow Watercress
Yellow Whitlow-Grass
Zachenschotchen
Zurron de Pastor
Zweiknotiger Krahenfuss
Zwerg-Steppenkresse

Ivydene Horticultural Services logo with I design, construct and maintain private gardens. I also advise and teach you in your own garden. 01634 389677

 

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Page structure amended October 2012.
Feet changed to inches (cms) July 2015.
Menus and Master changed January 2016.
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