florida Museum
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7900 Old Kings Rd. N.
Palm Coast, FL 32137

386-446-7630

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Native Plants & Foraging

The Museum recognizes the value of conserving plants and trees native to Florida. There are thirteen primary vegetative communities present on the Museum's property. As you tour the grounds, you’ll be able to see:

Broom Sages Candy Root Cinnamon Fern Cordgrass
Broom Sages
(Andropogon spp.)

Photograph courtesy of
the University of Florida, IFAS
Candyroot
(polygala nana)

Photograph by Wayne Machett, spacecoastwildflowers.com
Cinnamon Fern
(Osmunda cinnamomea)

Photograph courtesy of the
Richard A. Howard Image Collection, Smithsonian Institution
Cordgrass
(Spartina alterniflora)

Photograph by
Graphics Ink Design Studio
Dog Fennel Frog's Bit Hatpin Live Oak
Dog Fennel
(Eupatorium capillifolium)

Photograph by James H. Miller, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Frog's Bit
(Limnobium sponging)

Photograph by Rusty Russell,
courtesy of Smithsonian Institution
Hatpin
(Eriocaulon spp.)

Photograph by William Justice, courtesy of Smithsonian Institution
Live Oak
(Quercusvirginiana)

Photograph by
Graphics Ink Design Studio
Meadow Beauty Moss Needle Rush Redroot
Meadow Beauty
(Rhexia spp.)

Photograph by Wayne Machett, spacecoastwildflowers.com
Reindeer Moss
(Cladonia spp.)

Photograph courtesy of US Fish
and Wildlife Service
Needle Rush
(Juncus effuses)

Photograph by Ted Bodner, James H. Miller, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Redroot
(Lachnanthes caroliniana)
Photograph by Wayne Machett, spacecoastwildflowers.com
Sand Pine Saw Palmetto Scattered Bracken Fern Scrub Oak
Sand Pine
(P. clausa)

Photograph by Larry Allain, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Saw Palmetto
(Serenoa repens)
Photograph by
Graphics Ink Design Studio

Scattered Bracken Fern
(Pteridium aquilinum)

Photograph by Mary Stensvold, courtesy of Smithsonian Institution
Scrub Oak
(Quercus inopina)

Photograph courtesy of Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Slash Pine Spike Rush Sundew Turkey Oak
Slash Pine
(P. elliottii)

Photograph courtesy of the Richard A. Howard Image Collection, Smithsonian Institution
Spikerush
(Eleocharis spp.)

Photograph by Jennifer Anderson, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Sundew
(Drosera capillaris)

Photograph by Craig Oneal
Turkey Oak
(Quercus laevis)

Photograph by Larry Allain, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Yellow-eyed Grass Wax Myrtle Catesby Lily Hooded Pitcher Plant
Yellow-eyed Grass
(Xyris spp.)

Photograph by Vic Ramey, courtesy of the University of Florida, IFAS
Wax Myrtle
(Myrica cerifera)

Photograph by Larry Allain, courtesy of USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database
Catesby's Lily
(Lilium catesbaei)

Photograph by Vic Ramey, courtesy of the University of Florida, IFAS
Hooded Pitcher Plant (Sarracenia minor)
Photograph by Ann Murray, courtesy of the University of Florida, IFAS

The Catesby's Lily and Hooded Pitcher Plants are rare and considered threatened.