Celebrating Wildflowers

Striped Coralroot (Corallorhiza striata) Rusty-Patched Bumblebee (Bombus affinis) Corallorhiza trifida The Celebrating Wildflowers Ethnobotany poster displaying various plants and their products. Four pictures of rare plants: Townsendia aprica, Fritillaria gentneri, Iris lacustris, and Echinocereus fendleri var. kuenzleri framing the text Rare Plants Map of the United States showing Forest Service Regions boundaries.

Celebrating Wildflowers News

Eastern Monarch Population Numbers Increase 144% from Last Year

Posted January 31, 2019

Monarch butterflies on conifer branches.

The eastern North American monarch population estimate for the winter of 2018-2019 reports a population size of 6.05 hectares, announced by World Wildlife Fund - Mexico and the Comisión Nacional de Áreas Naturales Protegidas (CONANP). This is the largest population we have seen since 2007, an increase of 144% compared to last year.

Read more about the monarch population increase on the Monarch Joint Venture website…

2019 Monarch Conservation Webinar Series

Posted January 29, 2019

The Monarch Joint Venture is excited to announce the topics for the 2019 Monarch Conservation Webinar Series! The Monarch Joint Venture is partnering with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service National Conservation Training Center to put on another year full of informative and inspiring webinars on all things monarch.

2019 Monarch Conservation Webinar Series schedule.

Read more past Celebrating Wildflower News…

Welcome to Celebrating Wildflowers!

Celebrating Wildflowers Logo featuring a Mariposa Lily and Yellow Ladyslipper Orchid.

Wildflower Viewing Areas

Find places to view wildflowers on your national forests and grasslands.

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