Last edited by Kazrazil
Tuesday, July 28, 2020 | History

2 edition of Narrow-leaved milkweed found in the catalog.

Narrow-leaved milkweed

Martin Zimmerman

Narrow-leaved milkweed

scientific name, Asclepias fascicularis : common name, whorled milkweed

by Martin Zimmerman

  • 46 Want to read
  • 7 Currently reading

Published by Oregon State University, Cooperative Extension Service in [Corvallis, OR] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Milkweeds -- Identification.,
  • Milkweeds -- Control.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Martin Zimmerman.
    SeriesFS -- 44., Fact sheet (Oregon State University. Cooperative Extension Service) -- 44.
    ContributionsOregon State University. Cooperative Extension Service.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination1 leaf :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18249454M

    Asclepias fascicularis Narrow-Leaved Milkweed. Erect stem. Leaves linear, in whorls of 3–6 with short petioles, often with smaller side shoots. Inflorescence consists of umbels with leafless stalks. The Narrow-leaved milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana) and the broad- leaved or showy milkweed (Asclepias speciosa): plants poisonous to live stock in Nevada by Fleming, C. E. (Charles E.) Publication date Topics Milkweeds, Livestock poisoning plants -- Nevada Publisher Reno, Nev.: University of NevadaPages:

    Narrow-leaved Milkweed blooms June through October, longer than others. This Monarch and other pollinators magnet plant becomes an island oasis when most species have bloomed out. Perennial Narrow-leaved Milkweed likes zones , and has the ability to grow in a wide range of conditions, including hard clay soil. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for The Narrow-Leaved Milkweed and the Broad- Leaved or Showy Milkweed (Asclepias S by Fleming C. E. (Charles E.) (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!

    Scientific Name Asclepias fascicularis Decne.. Family. Apocynaceae (ex-Asclepiadaceae) General A narrow-leafed perennial herb, with toxic, milky sap. Three milkweeds are listed as potentially poisonous plants, particularly when found growing in selenium soil, including the poison milkweed, A. galioides; the Mexican milkweed, A. fascicularis; and the whorled milkweed, A. verticillata. The poisonous principle is a resinous substance soluble in alcohol. (Fielder ).


Share this book
You might also like
Lloyds TSB Group plc annual report and accounts 1997.

Lloyds TSB Group plc annual report and accounts 1997.

Neighborhood pride

Neighborhood pride

Canterbury tales

Canterbury tales

national survey of the publics attitudes toward computers

national survey of the publics attitudes toward computers

Native pinewoods of Scotland

Native pinewoods of Scotland

Public policies and career development

Public policies and career development

Air Registration Board

Air Registration Board

Judging delinquents

Judging delinquents

The New-England primer, improved, or, An easy and pleasant guide to the art of reading.

The New-England primer, improved, or, An easy and pleasant guide to the art of reading.

Anthropo factor in warfare

Anthropo factor in warfare

Documents relating to the work of the International Committee of the Red Cross for the benefit of civilian detainees in German concentration camps between 1939 and 1945.

Documents relating to the work of the International Committee of the Red Cross for the benefit of civilian detainees in German concentration camps between 1939 and 1945.

Profiles Of American Colleges

Profiles Of American Colleges

Magnolia moon.

Magnolia moon.

Patrol car allocation model

Patrol car allocation model

Narrow-leaved milkweed by Martin Zimmerman Download PDF EPUB FB2

NARROW-LEAVED MILKWEED Asclepias fascicularis Decne. Plant Symbol = ASFA Contributed By: USDA NRCS National Plant Data Center Uses Warning: Milkweed may be toxic when taken internally, without sufficient preparation. Ethnobotanic: People have used milkweed for fiber, food, and medicine all over the United States and southern Size: 87KB.

Narrow Leaved Milkweed - Asclepias fascicularis a perennial, is one of four species of Milkweed found in the Santa Monica Mountains, grows in Narrow-leaved milkweed book habitats and flowers from late May into the first days of Fall.

Leaves are long and narrow (up to five inches) and Common Name(s): Narrow Leaved Milkweed. “Narrow Leaved Milkweed” Adaptable to high and low water, heat and any garden soil – including CLAY – this is probably the easiest CA native Milkweed you can grow.

Many branching stems and long narrow leaves make a nice bushy 3' x 3' form topped with plentiful and pretty 2" creamy-pink clusters from June to.

Narrow-leaved milkweed is an important host plant for many native pollinators including monarch, swallowtail, and striated queen butterflies, beetles, wasps, and bees. Due to loss of habitat and other environmental factors, monarch butterflies have been in decline. They are currently being considered for listing under the Endangered Species Act.

Excerpt from The Narrow-Leaved Milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana) And the Broad-Leaved or Showy Milkweed (Asclepias Speciosa): Plants Poisonous to Live Stock in Nevada The milkweeds are Narrow-leaved milkweed book erect plants, little if at all branched, vary ing in height from one to several feet.

The roots live over from year to year, sending up new stems each : C. Fleming. The butterfly lays its eggs on milkweed plants and only on milkweed plants, which supply the nutrients the egg needs as it turns into a caterpillar.

Research on the reasons trend towards monarch extinction always lists the absence of only native as a major factor in successful monarch reproduction.

Narrow-leaved Milkweed somewhat resembles Green Milkweed (Asclepias viridiflora), which can also have linear leaves but they are broader and its flowers are more green to purple-tinged, with petals that do not flare much if at all.

Please visit our sponsors. Narrow-leaved Milkweed has narrow leaves, hence the name, and a wide native range. It is a perennial with 3' tall stem and large (but narrow) five inch leaves, and a five inch or so flower cluster.

It tends to go dormant in the winter and regenerate the next year. It is a ‘must-have’ for butterfly gardens. The alkaloids associated with this plant give the butterfly larvae that feed on it. Asclepias fascicularis is a flowering perennial sending up many thin, erect stems and bearing distinctive long pointed leaves which are very narrow and often whorled about the stem, giving the plant its common names.

It blooms in clusters of lavender, pale pink, purple, white, to greenish shades of flowers. They have five reflexed lobes that extend down away from the : Apocynaceae. The Narrow-Leaved Milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana) And The Broad- Leaved Or Showy Milkweed (Asclepias Speciosa): Plants Poisonous To Live Stock In Nevada [FACSIMILE] [C.

(Charles E.) Fleming] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. High Quality FACSIMILE REPRODUCTION: Fleming, C. (Charles E.):The Narrow-Leaved Milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana). Page 26 - MILKWEED AND OTHERS AS POISONOUS PLANTS After two years of observation in the field and in the feeding corrals we have good reason to believe that the narrow-leaved milkweed is of far greater importance as a poisonous plant than any other species of milkweed growing in Nevada.

For that reason only a few experiments with the other milkweeds have been made at this Station. Asclepias fascicularis (Narrow-leaved Milkweed) An easy to grow native perennial that grows 2 to 3 feet tall by an equal width and rhizomes that spread the plant to form small stands.

It has narrow mid-green 5 inch long leaves bundled in fascicles and attractive 2 inch wide clusters of rose-pink flowers through the summer and then in late. California Narrow Leaf Milkweed (Asclepias fascicularis) is western native species that enhances the landscape with its huge white flower clusters and big, narrow leaves.

A host plant for Monarch populations on the West Coast and Great Basin, this ornamental species is easy to grow and thrives in a wide range of growing conditions/5(2). Narrow-Leaved Milkweed can be found below 7, feet elevation in sagebrush, chaparral, grasslands and foothill woodland communities of the western U.S.

It grows to three feet tall and has long, narrow leaves and cream or pinkish flower clusters. The Narrow-leaved milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana) and the broad- leaved or showy milkweed (Asclepias speciosa): plants poisonous to live stock in Nevada / Related Titles.

Series: Bulletin (University of Nevada. Agricultural Experiment Station) ; no. Fleming, C. Type. Book. Material. Mexican whorled milkweed. narrowleaf milkweed.

This plant can be weedy or invasive according to the authoritative sources noted plant may be known by one or more common names in different places, and some are listed above. Click on an acronym to view each weed list.

The Narrow-Leaved Milkweed Asclepias Mexicana and the Broad- Leaved or Showy Milkweed - Scholar's Choice Edition | This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it.

This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible.

May 4, - Asclepias fascicularis "Narrow Leaved Milkweed"(native species Portland, for Monarch butterfly caterpillars) May 4, - Asclepias fascicularis "Narrow Leaved Milkweed"(native species Portland, for Monarch butterfly caterpillars) Stay safe and healthy.

Please wash your hands and practise social distancing. Narrowleaf Milkweed (Asclepias fascicularis) is a monarch butterfly host plant with white and pink flowers. This hardy perennial grows from 24 - 48.

Photo Guide: Index. Each milkweed page indexed below includes a brief description of the species' range and characteristics as well as thumbnail and full-size images of its leaves, flowers and entire plant.

Remember, there are more than species of milkweed, so we need your help in building this guide. If you have access to photos of. Book: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Narrow-leaved milkweed (Asclepias Mexicana) and the broad- leaved or showy milkweed (Asclepias speciosa).

Reno, Nev.: University of Nevada, (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type.Well drained moist to dry soils; Tolerates seasonal flooding; Narrow-leaved milkweed tolerates drier conditions than showy milkweed in general Special Uses: Attracts bees and butterflies, particularly monarchs.

Sap poisonous if consumed. Deer resistant.Milkweed is an herbaceous, tall perennial that got its name for its milky sap that contains latex, alkaloids and other compounds. Carl Linnaeus, Swedish botanist (), named the genus after Asclepius, the Greek god of healing because of the many folk-medicinal uses for the milkweed plants.