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Euphorbia Peplus (euphorbia peplus): Euphorbia peplus (petty spurge, radium weed, cancer weed, or milkweed) is a species of Euphorbia, native to most of Europe, northern Africa, and western Asia, where it typically grows in cultivated arable land, gardens, and other disturbed land. Outside of its native range it is very widely naturalised and often invasive, including in Australia, New Zealand, North America, and other countries in temperate and sub-tropical regions…


South America moved eastwards! - Mandela-Effect Wiki Forum

#100Days100Women Day 7: Maria Tallchief, America’s first prima ballerina and member of the Osage Nation:


myGardenAnswers: BROMELIAS (bromelia) Bromelia is the type genus of the botanical family Bromeliaceae, subfamily Bromelioideae. Bromelia species are widespread across much of Latin America and the West Indies, and are characterized by flowers with a deeply cleft calyx. The genus is named after the Swedish medical doctor and botanist Olof Bromelius (1639-1705). Brought to you by myGardenAnswers. Now available in the app store.

Ladysthumbs (persicaria maculosa): Persicaria maculosa (syn. Polygonum persicaria) is an annual plant in the buckwheat family, Polygonaceae. Common names include lady's thumb, spotted lady's thumb, Jesusplant, and redshank. It is widespread across Eurasia from Iceland south to Portugal and east to Japan. It is also present as an introduced and invasive species in North America, where it was first noted in the Great Lakes region in 1843 and has now spread through most of the continent. The…

There are 2 theories as to how the first people arrived in the Americas: 1. Hunters followed herds of bison and mammoths across a land bridge between Siberia and Alaska, which is where the Bering Strait is today. After crossing the bridge, they then traveled south through North America and into Central and South America. 2. People migrated along coastal routes by possibly paddling small boats.


"The Buckskin Gulch, a canyon in southern Utah ~ at just over 13 miles, it is the longest and deepest slot canyon in the southwest United States and may very well be the longest in the world. As such it is one of the premier destinations for slot canyon hikers, and receives a high amount of foot traffic."


Echinacea purpurea - Close up shot of Echinacea flower From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Echinacea purpurea (eastern purple coneflower[2] or purple coneflower) is a North American species of flowering plant in the sunflower family.[3][4] It is native to eastern North America[3] and present to some extent in the wild in much of the eastern, southeastern and midwestern United States as well as in the Canadian Province of Ontario. It is…

Trumpet Creeper (campsis radicans): Campsis radicans (trumpet vine or trumpet creeper, also known in North America as cow itch vine or hummingbird vine), is a species of flowering plant of the family Bignoniaceae, native to the eastern United States and naturalized in parts of the western United States as well as in Ontario, parts of Europe, and scattered locations in Latin America. Growing to 10 m (33 ft), it is a vigorous, deciduous woody vine, notable for its showy trumpet-shaped flowers…

Calico Aster (symphyotrichum lateriflorum): Symphyotrichum lateriflorum (common name calico aster or starved aster) is a species of flowering plant in the daisy family Asteraceae, native to eastern North America. In the British Isles it is still widely referenced under its old name, Aster lateriflorus syn. A. diffusus, A. vimineus. Symphyotrichum lateriflorum (common name calico aster or starved aster) is a species of flowering…