Posted by Next Big Futures on 2018-06-16 12:17:58 This year’s grassland plant list has grown by one plant category, with nearly 50 new plants added to the list in 2018.
The list is now up to 2,065,936 plants, which means there are over two times as many plants listed as there were in 2017.
Grassland plants have now reached their second peak in number in more than a decade.
While we’re still far from the record-breaking number of 1.3 million plants set in 2016, the number of plants added this year is already well above the previous year’s number.
It was up to 547,811 plants in 2016.
There are also now more than 50,000 new species added to this year’s list.
Some of these new species include: cattail, black cattails, catticea, bluegrass, fescue, pomos, prickly pear, rosemary, sweet corn, watermelon, winter lettuce, wheatgrass, dandelion, white thistle, wild mint, and blueberry.
The number of new species in 2018 has also surpassed the number that were added in 2015, which was up nearly 30,000 species.
There were also some notable changes in the list of plants this year.
We saw the emergence of a number of plant families that are no longer common.
In particular, we saw the addition of a new species of native American flowering plant called the Indian white berry (Lepidium americana), which has become a popular and versatile herb.
There also are more than 2,000 plant families in the category of invasive species.
It’s important to note that the number and diversity of species that are introduced to the landscape have increased dramatically over the last decade.
The increase in the number, diversity, and size of the invasive plant community has led to an increased threat to the native plant community.
A number of species have been discovered to have become invasive in recent years.
For example, the white bile seedling (Citrus fruticosa) was introduced to North America by Native Americans, and its ability to reproduce has led many to question whether it should be allowed to survive in our soil.
There have also been several species of plants that have become highly invasive in our society, such as the red-eyed catfish (Ananas pectinifera), the white potato (Astragalus rubra), the Japanese carp (Lopopora japonica), and the Mexican carp (Cephalotus sp.).
These invasive plants are also found in the garden, and they are a threat to native plants, as they can destroy their flowers, seedlings, and even fruits.
The addition of new plants in the grassland species category is a good sign that we are nearing a new normal in grassland flora.
While some of the species added this summer are not native to our landscape, others are, and many are invasive species that threaten native grassland ecosystems.
It is very important to remember that native grasslands are not only the largest and most diverse of our ecosystems, but also are among the least affected by invasive species in the country.
If we don’t do anything to combat invasive plants, the landscape of our country could quickly become a desert.
As the number increases, we need to do more to protect native grasses and plants.
The most common threats to native grass and native plants are pests, diseases, and herbivores.
For many of the newly introduced species, this is also the year when they can pose a serious threat to our health.
If you live in the United States and you are considering a garden or landscaping project, you need to be aware of the threats these plants pose to your plants and your environment.
The threats can range from parasites and diseases to pests that will eat them or damage them.
These include the black-eyed cats, the American cottonmouth, the blacklegged beetle, the Asian carp, the red head potato, the yellow potato, and the watermelon potato.
We’re seeing more and more invasive species appearing in the landscape, and it’s important that we learn more about them so that we can manage them effectively and protect native plant communities.