Photo

PLA007-00570

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar (Mespilus canescens), one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA007-00571

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar (Mespilus canescens), one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA007-00572

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar (Mespilus canescens), one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA007-00573

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar (Mespilus canescens), one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

ESA001-00369

The federally endangered spreading avens (Geum radiatum) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

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ESA001-00362

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

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ESA001-00363

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

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ESA001-00364

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

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ESA001-00365

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

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ESA001-00366

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

Photo

ESA001-00367

The federally endangered hairy rattleweed (Baptisia arachnifera) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

Photo

ESA001-00368

The federally endangered spreading avens (Geum radiatum) at the Atlanta Botanical Garden.

Photo

PLA031-00035

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00036

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00037

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00038

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00039

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00032

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

PLA031-00033

Images of a blooming Stern’s medlar bush (Mespilus canescens, one of the rarest plants in the U.S. This plant is now reduced to just 25 specimens in two locations. This one is located on the grounds of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.

Photo

ESA001-00328

A hawthorn (Crataegus collina) in Werner Park, Nashville, TN.

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ESA001-00334

Pyne’s ground plum or Guthrie’s ground-plum (Astragalus bibullatus), a federally endangered plant that exists only in a one-mile-square area outside of Nashville within the ‘cedar glades’ ecosystem.

Photo

ESA001-00335

Pyne’s ground plum or Guthrie’s ground-plum (Astragalus bibullatus), a federally endangered plant that exists only in a one-mile-square area outside of Nashville within the ‘cedar glades’ ecosystem.

Photo

ESA001-00327

A hawthorn (Crataegus collina) in Werner Park, Nashville, TN.

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ANI039-00216

Amphibian egg masses resting on leaves under water in the wild at Bennett Springs State Park, MO.

Photo: Julie Jensen Director of Marketing | WVC O: 866.800.7326 | D: 702.443.9249 | E: j.jensen@wvc.org

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