Wildflower pages & links
Dog-tooth's violet -
Erythronium americanum
Indian Pink - Spigelia
Trilliums
@copyright Brad Walker, Jan. 14, 2008
home
email me
I have collected (only from populations being bulldozed or destroyed) and grown wildflowers for 20
odd years now.  In the spring wildflowers are some of the first plants to come up, right beside the
crocus and snowdrops. I love Iris cristata, shooting stars, rue anemones and trilliums and grow several
varities of each, they come and go quickly, but what a show they produce.
I have several references I use, but two espicially come to mind.  I have used "A Guide to the
Wildflowers & Ferns of Kentucky" for 20 years, most if not all Tennessee plants native to this region
are in this book.  A few years ago, I also came across "Wildflowers of North Carolina", which is
another great reference, I think both are still in print.  I use them because the notations are direct and to
the point with a color photo.
My wildflower page #1
My wildflower page #2
Nurseries & Greenhouses
Mary's Greenhouse, Inc.
Siskiyou Rare Plants
A great site for information on Trilliums
Shooting Stars - dodecatheon media
Trillium erectum - Red wake-robin
Trillium luteum- yellow trillium
Dwarf Iris - Iris cristata
Cucumber tree - Magnolia acuminata
Technically not a wildflower, but still a native
plant.
Liverleaf - Hepatica
Bloodroot - Sanguinaria canadensis
Rue Anemone - Anemonella thalictroides