Silent Sunday – Native Wildflowers

About Eliza Waters

Gardener, writer, photographer, naturalist
This entry was posted in Field Notes, My Photos and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

83 Responses to Silent Sunday – Native Wildflowers

  1. Pingback: Silent Sunday – Native Wildflowers | Purplerays

  2. Anne says:

    A pretty collection. It is always interesting for me to see what wild flowers look like elsewhere.

  3. cindy knoke says:

    All beautiful, but the first takes my breathe away.

  4. maryjane678 says:

    Sometimes it is the very fact that things are small, and so delicate, that makes them the more beautiful. Gorgeous. MJ

  5. picpholio says:

    Splendid pictures Eliza.

  6. lmachayes says:

    Ahhhh. I can’t get enough of the Trout Lilies and Red Benjamins right now.

  7. Interesting how different they are from country to country!

  8. I finally found some a couple of years ago when I was back up north. They are so special.

  9. Alice says:

    Woodland beauties…what a treat for our eyes and pollinators!

  10. shoreacres says:

    I nearly missed the second and third photos, until I read the comments. They’re all lovely, but it was fun to recognize the Trillium.

  11. Val Boyko says:

    Such delicate light and detail 💛💕💛

  12. Beautiful to look at. 😉

  13. A beautiful springtime slideshow!

  14. sandyjwhite says:

    So easy to overlook little gems like these, Eliza…..thanks for highlighting their beauty!

  15. Tranature - quiet moments in nature says:

    Gorgeous flowers Eliza, what a treat to see! 💛

  16. Murtagh's Meadow says:

    Gosh that first flower is so unusual. Beautiful

  17. Beautiful! A friend let me dig up a blood root last week, and I planted it today. 🙂

    • Eliza Waters says:

      Thank you, Judy! The ants will spread the bloodroot seeds and in a few years you’ll have quite a few patches. I’m always surprised to see where they pop up around my yard.

  18. Kris P says:

    I’m in love with that red Trillium!

  19. neihtn2012 says:

    Beautiful series of shots! Spring is such a pleasant season, especially coming after a cold winter.

  20. Beautiful, especially the red flower and its composition!

  21. So pretty, Eliza. It is already in the 90’s temp-wise out here. Love driving up to the higher elevations and seeing the flowers in July!

  22. Joanne says:

    Your native flowers are very differnt to ours here in Australia, but equally as striking.

  23. gaiainaction says:

    Lovely and delicate flowers Eliza!

  24. Bela Johnson says:

    Stinking Benjamins! Still, how beautiful is the trillium in any color?! ❤️

  25. Debbie says:

    Eliza, these are so beautiful — thank you for brightening my day!

  26. What super native flowers! The angle of your shot of the trillium is brilliant.

  27. Cathy says:

    Exquisite photos of your special native wild flowers. 😃

  28. A lovely threesome, Eliza. I also didn’t recognize the slideshow feature, missed those arrows, until reading comments. The email notification showed all three so I should have known. 🙂 Happy Spring!

  29. pbmgarden says:

    Eliza, what treasures you have. The red trillium is stunning.

  30. Beautiful photos and love the color of the first flower!🙂

  31. Wonderful to see these native wildflowers enjoying their place in the world. Is the top one a Trillium and the bottom one a Troutlilly? And what about the one in the middle? I’ll always remember the first few Nature Conservancy guided walks I went on decades ago when I learned these plants and their. names.

  32. I think I heard a whisper from the flower. She said: Isn’t this world beautiful? Enjoy it while you can 🙂

  33. rajkkhoja says:

    Beautiful flower.

  34. Adele Brand says:

    Just lovely! Glad that spring is finding you now.

  35. As I’ve said to Steve G., you guys get a thrillium from your trillium.

  36. naturebackin says:

    I really enjoyed seeing these lovely native spring flowers.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.