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Society Publications and Other Resources
Native Plant Societies of the United States & Canada. Compiled by Mary M. Walker, New England Wild Flower Society Librarian.
Take Action, conservation newsletter of New England Wild Flower Society, rounds-up the Society's various conservation project throughout New England, including stopping stiltgrass in NH and defending northern blazing star in RI.
Landscaping with Native Plants (formerly called Designing with Native Plants) lists regional native plant landscape professionals. They encourage the use of native plants, but few use them exclusively. Many offer other services such as landscape installation, plant identification, consulting, or garden maintenance.
A focus on what the Society, its collaborators, communities, and gardeners are doing about invasive plants. Plus a look at how to identify the botanical bullies in New England and how to apply proven methods for controlling them in your own neighborhood.
Staff and volunteers of the Wild Flower Society , as well as a number of other agencies, have produced publications and articles on invasive plant species.
New England Wild Flower Society's step-by-step guide to building your own rain garden
Start your rain garden with Scott LaFleur’s plant suggestions
Advocating native plants as a choice for sustainable horticulture
Discussing eco-friendly lawns and ground cover alternatives to turf grass. Originally published by Ecological Landscaper, newsletter of ELA.
Great choices for low light areas of your garden.
Is Bambi eating you out of house and home? With winter here and hordes of hungry deer, protecting your garden from grazing damage can be a challenge. Here at New England Wild Flower Society, we struggle with the same issues. Read what you can do at home to help your garden and the local animals get along.
The Garden in the Woods is actually a museum -- a living museum of native plants, accredited by the American Association of Museums. Like all museums, we need to keep track of our valuable collections.
Discussing new techniques in solving landscape remediation problems. Bio logs, live stakes and Floating islands. Originally published in the Ecological Landscape Association News letter.
We now realize that there are a number of cooperative activities in arboreal life processes and that trees normally, not by exception, depend on multiple other organisms of their own and diverse species for sustained health.