Tripple Brook Farm


Common Names: F

false aloe
Manfreda virginica
feather moss
Thuidium delicatulum
fern, American ostrich
Matteuccia pensylvanica
fern, berry
Cystopteris bulbifera
fern, boulder
Dennstaedtia punctilobula
fern, brittle
Cystopteris fragilis
fern, bulbet bladder
Cystopteris bulbifera
fern, Christmas
Polystichum acrostichoides
fern, cinnamon
Osmunda cinnamomea
fern, evergreen wood
Dryopteris spinulosa
fern, fragile
Cystopteris fragilis
fern, hay-scented
Dennstaedtia punctilobula
fern, interrupted
Osmunda claytoniana
fern, lady
Athyrium felix-femina
fern, long beech
Thelypteris phegopteris
fern, marsh
Thelypteris palustris
fern, narrow beech
Thelypteris phegopteris
fern, New York
Thelypteris noveboracensis
fern, northern beech
Thelypteris phegopteris
fern, northern maidenhair
Adiantum pedatum
fern, oak
Gymnocarpium dryopteris
fern, royal
Osmunda regalis
fern, sensitive
Onoclea sensibilis
fern, walking
Camptosorus rhizophyllus
fern; Hartford !fern, climbing
Lygodium palmatum
fescue, blue
Festuca ovina glauca
Epilobium angustifolium
fishpole bamboo
Phyllostachys aurea albovariegata
fishpole bamboo
Phyllostachys aurea flavescens inversa
flag, blue
Iris versicolor
flowering dogwood
Cornus florida
Tiarella cordifolia
foamflower, Wherry's
Tiarella wherryi
fountain bamboo
Fargesia nitida
fountain bamboo
Fargesia nitida 'De Belder'
fountain bamboo
Fargesia nitida 'Jiuzhaigou'
fountain bamboo
Fargesia nitida 'McClure'
fringed loosestrife
Lysimachia ciliata
Chionanthus virginicus
Petasites japonicus

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Catalog as of January 02, 2016


(Onagraceae - evening primrose family)
About 200 species of annual and perennial herbs, occurring in most temperate regions.

Epilobium angustifolium - Jul 2 Epilobium angustifolium - Jul 2 Epilobium angustifolium - Jul 16 Epilobium angustifolium - Aug 27
angustifolium peren • ht 3-6' • zones 2-9


native, edible, dry - moist, sun
N America, Eurasia

This showy, upright perennial can sometimes grow to as much as 8' in height. Spikes of four-petaled pink flowers bloom from July to August or September. Spreads by means of its root system; well suited for use in meadows or other situations where its vigorous growth can be accomodated. The young shoots and leaves can be eaten in early spring. Mature leaves have been used for tea, and the plant has a history of medicinal use. Prefers a moist, well-drained location. The plant frequently grows in areas that have recently been burned or otherwise disturbed, hence the common name. One of the first plants to return to areas devastated by the eruption of Mt. St. Helens in Washington State.

cat # 4W2E
$9.95 each / 3+, $9.50 ea