Gallery - White Flowers
Lkes damp meadows, flowers have checkerboard pattrn of purplish-red and pale areas-more rarely pure white.
mixed deciduous woods, woodland edges, footpaths
Upright perennial of dry grassland on well drained soil.
Distinctive, creeping aquatic perennial found in shallow water as well as damp peaty soil in marshes, fens and bogs.
Roughly hairy perennial with strikingly winged stems.
Upright perennial, distinctive when in fruit. Grows in very boggy ground with peaty acid soils.
Orchid of grassland and open woods on calcareous or neutral soils.
Sticky hairy annual of bare, grassy places and often coastal.
Upright, usually unbranched perennial. Grows in grassy wayside places, beside rivers and in woodland.
Downy, herbaceous perennial with hollow, unspotted stems.
Variable perennial of damp, grassy places,pale lilac or white flowers
Familiar downy perennial found in lawns and other areas of short grass.
Seen at Keen of Hamar
Mat-forming perennial with wiry stems. Found on rocky ground, shingle and old walls.
Branched or unbranched annual, semi-parasitic on roots of other plants and sometimes tinged reddish.
Hairy, usually somewhat branched, superficially mint-liked perennial.
Upright annual or perennial of grassy places.
Familiar perennial of open woodland, woodland rides and hedgerows.
Branched deciduous shrub found in hedgerows and scrub.
Member of the Mustard Family
Dense, evergreen undershrub which is a characteristic plant of acid soils on heath and moors.
Vigorous, hairless perennial that twines around other plants to assist its progress. Found in hedgerows, woodland margins and on disturbed ground.
Highly poisonous, hairless beinnial with hollow, purplish stems.
Distinctive,poisonous perennial. Stems hollow and groved and plant smells of parsley.
Robust, roughly hairy perennial with hollow,ridged stems.
Familiar woody climber that twins clockwise up other shrubs and trees.Grows in woodland,scrub and hedgerows.
Fairly common, shallow water and wet mud on the margins of pons, streams and ditches.
Vigorous,hairless perennial similar to Hedge Bindweed.
Very locally abundant in species rich alkaline fens and dune slacks
Perennial of damp meadows, marshes and stream margins.
Downy or hairless perennial of dry, grassy meadows and verges,often on disturbed ground.
Bulbous perennial that smells stongly of garlic.
Persistant perennial that grows on disturbed grassland, cultivated ground and tracks.
Branched,hairless perennial of coastal rocky habitats.
Hybrid between Common and Rough Comfrey which has become widely naturalised.
Scentless,hairless,often straggly perennial of disturbed and cultivated ground.
Cusion-forming perennial that is confined to coastal habitats, notably cliffs and shingle beaches.
Simlar to Wild Carrot but with more fleshy leaves and umbels that are flat or convex.
Simlar to Scentless Mayweed but more branched and spreading;grows mainly on coastal shingle and sand.
Straggling, fleshy, hairless annual found on sandy and shingle beaches.
Mat-forming perennial that is familiar on stabilised coastal single and sandy beaches.
Robust perennial, forms domed, expansive clumps on shingle and sandy beaches.
Widespread plant found in gardens and waste places distinguished by small heart-shaped fruits.
Perennial of damp, deciduous woodland.
Scrambling hedgerow perennial of chalky soils.
Hairy,branched perennial of disturbed ground and grassy habitats.
Creeping, hairless perennial that roots at the nodes. Found in grassy places on a wide range of soil types.
Downy, slightly aromatic, patch-forming,perennial with square stems. Grows on roadside verges and disturbed ground.
Delicate white flowers
Water plant, conspicuous when its large, floating leaves are visible. Grows in still or slow-flowing fresh water to a depth of 3m.
Perennial that sometimes forms large carpets on suitable woodland floors, white or pinkish flowers.
Charming creeping perennial, an indicator of ancient, undisturbed woodlands and hedges.
Woods, especially around Beech
Upright, downy perennial with creeping stems and upright, unbranched, furrowed flowering stalks. The whole plant is strongly aromatic.
Until recently Dawlish Warren was the only mainland UK site, but a new population has been found in Cornwall.
© Simon Thurgood 2017
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