Graduate student John Chau discovers the origin of the Butterfly-bush, a familiar flowering plant in the Seattle area.
Beginning 4,000 years ago, people shifted from living solely on wild foods to farming and raising domestic animals. Why did this change occur?
A Burke Museum graduate student travels to Colombia to study the tropical diversity of river-weed plants.
The Herbarium Foray Program turns 20.
A new method of sampling fossil leaves allows researchers to more accurately predict climate temperatures.
More than 2.4 million plant, fungal, lichen, and algal specimen records from the Pacific Northwest.
Images and information about bloom time, habitat, and distribution range for more than 2,700 plant species that grow wild in Washington.
Images, species descriptions, range maps and bloom period for more than 850 common wildflowers, shrubs and vines that occur in Washington.
How tiny fossilized plant particles in Costa Rica can be used to reconstruct past landscapes.
We’re revising Flora of the Pacific Northwest, published in 1973, with updated information for over 5,300 varieties of vascular plants.
Developing “barcodes” with fungi DNA helps easily identify species.
Researchers sink their teeth into this tricky evolutionary question.