PlantsUp one level
The mission of New England Wild Flower Society is to conserve and promote the region's native plants to ensure healthy, biologically diverse landscapes. These videos and articles promote native plants.
New England Wild Flower Society conservation staff members found Arcethobium pusillum (dwarf mistletoe) in bloom on a reservoir in MA.
A series of articles by the popular writer, photographer, and educator Bill Cullina, former Director of Horticultural Research.
NPR's Living on Earth tours the Garden, focusing on ferns
New England Wild Flower Society has published four books. Three of these were written by William Cullina and one by Arthur Haines.
A general introduction from the Society's Conservation pros
New England Wild Flower Society seeks to collect wild seed sustainably to add to its seed bank or grow to plants for customers and restoration projects.
New England Wild Flower Society conservation activities take place year round throughout New England and include management of invasive species.
Informational videos featuring Mary Walker, longtime chair of the New England Wild Flower Society Library Committee and for 40+ years library in the Lawrence Newcomb Library at Garden in the Woods, Framingham, MA.
Bill Cullina, noted author of "Native Ferns, Moss, and Grasses", spring ephemerals, and Garden in the Woods featured online, on television, and in "Martha Stewart Living. "
Videos on specific native plant species, including preferred habitat, characteristics, and more.
Discussing eco-friendly lawns and ground cover alternatives to turf grass. Originally published by Ecological Landscaper, newsletter of ELA.
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. To view some of these online, visit the links below.
Produced by New England Wild Flower Society and the Center for Digital Imaging Arts at Boston University, this video tells the story of the carnivorous purple pitcher plant and its adaptations for surviving in bogs. Watch out bugs!
This is the result of a collaboration between New England Wild Flower Society and the Center for Digital Imaging at Boston University.
Elizabeth Farnsworth's tutorial for the Simple Key on Go Botany, New England Wild Flower Society's new website for identifying and learning about 1,200 of New England's most common plant species. www.newenglandwild.org/gobotany