Synonyms for wahlenbergia or Related words with wahlenbergia

auriculata              grewia              stricta              oblongifolia              latifolium              heliotropium              sessiliflora              bracteata              heterophyllum              linifolia              clethra              speciosum              laxiflora              cercidium              randia              acutifolia              peduncularis              pauciflora              auriculatum              corymbosa              chrysantha              ellipticum              lepidota              uliginosa              ozothamnus              latifolius              mussaenda              micrantha              tenuifolium              uniflora              laurifolia              cuneifolia              involucrata              radlk              floribundum              polygonoides              glabrescens              anomalum              ovatum              cernua              brevifolium              cymosa              alyxia              weinmannia              paniculatum              acaena              parviflorus              petiolata              buxifolia              vestita             

Examples of "wahlenbergia"
The larvae feed on "Lobelia inflata", "Verbena" species and "Wahlenbergia" species.
Edraianthus dalmaticus (syn. "Wahlenbergia dalmatica" A.DC.) or Dalmatian rockbell is an ornamental plant in the Campanulaceae (bellflower) family.
Wahlenbergia roxburghii (Roxburgh bellflower or dwarf cabbage tree) is an extinct member of a group of four species of "Wahlenbergia" once known from the island of Saint Helena, in the South Atlantic Ocean. It was last seen by naturalist John Charles Melliss in 1872.
The harebell family of Wahlenbergia was named after him, as was a species of wood-rush: "Luzula wahlenbergii". He died in Uppsala.
Wahlenbergia gracilis (common name Australian bluebell) is an Asian wildflower from the Campanulaceae family. It also grows on western Pacific Ocean islands.
Ten species of the genus "Edraianthus" are often placed in genus "Wahlenbergia" instead. Selected "Edraianthus" species are also placed in "Muehlbergella", "Halacsyella" or "Hedraeanthus" by some botanists. "Campanula parnassica" is sometimes classified as "Edraianthus parnassica".
The Common tussock is said to have interacted with various plant species, however without specific details of the nature of this exchange. Such plants include members of the Bellflower family, Asteraceae (daisy) family, Gentianaceae family, and the Wahlenbergia genus.
Wahlenbergia angustifolia (also called Small Bellflower) is a species of plant in the Campanulaceae family. It is endemic to Saint Helena. Its natural habitat is rocky areas. It is endangered because of habitat loss.
Wahlenbergia linifolia (also called Large Bellflower) is a species of plant in the Campanulaceae family. It is endemic to Saint Helena. Its natural habitat is rocky areas. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Nesocodon is a monotypic genus of flowering plants within the family Campanulaceae. The sole species is Nesocodon mauritianus, formerly known as "Wahlenbergia mauritiana", which is endemic to the island of Mauritius.
Wahlenbergia is a genus of between 150–270 species of flowering plants in the family Campanulaceae, with a cosmopolitan distribution except for North America; the highest species diversity is in Africa and Australasia. "Wahlenbergia" species have dispersed widely, even to oceanic islands, and there are four species known from the island of Saint Helena, including the now extinct species "W. roxburghii". The genus was named after Göran Wahlenberg (a Swedish botanist who taught at Uppsala University) by German botanist H. A. Schrader (Heinrich Schrader), in 1814.
Wahlenbergia gloriosa, commonly known as Royal Bluebell or Royal Bluebird, is an Australian wildflower from the Campanulaceae family. It grows in high rainfall areas in the Australian Alps, in environs ranging from shady roadside cuttings on Mount Hotham to full sun herbfields on the main range.
Wahlenbergia stricta, or Australian Bluebell, Tall or Austral Bluebell, is an Australian wildflower from the Campanulaceae family. It is considered the most commonly encountered of the Wahlenbergias. It is found in all Australian states but not the Northern Territory. It is often seen growing by the side of the road, enjoying the extra runoff.
Understorey plants include wattles such as Parramatta Green Wattle ("Acacia parramattensis") and Sydney Golden Wattle ("Acacia longifolia"), the Common Hop Bush ("Dodonaea triquetra"), as well as native grasses, herbs and flowers such as Kangaroo Grass ("Themeda australis") and Australian Bluebell ("Wahlenbergia gracilis").
The gardens have matured since their opening, to the extent that some areas have had to be replanted after maturing trees and plants came to the end of their life cycles. The New South Wales National Parks and Wildlife Branch of the Department of Environment and Climate Change has identified the gardens as part of the recovery plan for certain environments and species, including Cooks River clay plain scrub forest, "Acacia pubescens" (downy wattle) and "Wahlenbergia multicaulis" (Tadgell's bluebell).
Along streamsides, linear areas of poor-fen vegetation occur, including various rushes ("Juncus" spp.), ragged-robin ("Lychnis flos-cuculi"), marsh thistle ("Cirsium palustre"), greater bird's-foot-trefoil ("Lotus uliginosus"), marsh bedstraw ("Galium palustre"), sneezewort ("Achillea ptarmica"), marsh marigold ("Caltha palustris"), meadowsweet ("Filipendula ulmaria"), meadow vetchling ("Lathyrus pratensis"), devil's-bit scabious ("Succisa pratensis"), and lady-fern ("Athyrium filix-femina"). More open areas along these streamsides favour the uncommon ivy-leaved bellflower ("Wahlenbergia hederacea") and bog pimpernel ("Anagallis tenella").
In the wet areas are found several species of sphagnum moss together with bog asphodel ("Narthecium ossifragum"), common cotton-grass ("Eriophorum angustifolium") and specialities such as marsh gentian ("Gentiana pneumonanthe"), ivy-leaved bell flower ("Wahlenbergia hederacea"), white-beaked sedge ("Rhynchospora alba") and marsh club moss ("Lycopodiella inundata"). The marsh gentian, noted for its bright blue trumpet-like flowers, has a flowering season lasting from July well into October and is found in about a dozen colonies.
Wahlenbergia hederacea, known as ivy-leaved bellflower, is a delicate, creeping, patch-forming, hairless perennial herb; with stems to 20 cm, weak thread-like; leaves all long-stalked, rounded, palmately-lobed, rather ivy-shaped, pale green, 5–12 mm long and wide, bases cordate; flowers on fine stalks, 1–4 cm long, in leaf-axils, erect or inclined; calyx-teeth narrow, 2–3 mm long, longer than ovary; corolla bell-shaped with 5 short lobes, pale sky- blue, 6–10 mm long x 5–8 mm wide.
Natural Temperate Grassland at Queanbeyan Nature Reserve occupies most of the larger, southern section but in the smaller, northern section occurs only as small patches. The remnant community at Queanbeyan Nature Reserve has been classified as Wallaby-grass - Tall Speargrass – Common Everlastings Tussock Grassland of the South Eastern Highlands bioregion. The community includes grass species such as Wallaby Grasses "Austrodanthonia" spp., Red Grass "Bothriochloa macra", Tall Speargrass "Austrostipa bigeniculata", Kangaroo Grass "Themeda australis", and Poa Tussock "Poa labillardierei", and herbaceous species such as Hoary Sunray "Leucochrysum albicans var. tricolor", Blue Devil "Eryngium ovinum", Leafy Daisy "Brachycome rigidula", Tufted Bluebell "Wahlenbergia communis", and Lemon Beautyheads "Calocephalus citreus".
The dry heath is dominated by heather, "Calluna vulgaris", and wavy hair-grass, "Deschampsia flexuosa"; the regionally rare bearberry, Arctostaphylos uva-ursi, is found on the higher parts of Blanchland Moor. Other noteworthy plants are the nationally scarce pale forget-me-not, "Myosotis stolonifera", and the regionally rare round-leaved crowfoot, "Ranunculus omiophyllus", and ivy-leaved bellflower, "Wahlenbergia hederacea", all of which occur in the vicinity of streams, and the nationally scarce spring sandwort, "Minuartia verna", one of a number of metallophytes that occur on old spoil heaps around disused lead-mines on Stanhope Common.