A global citizen science platform to discover, share and identify wildlife
Nature School For Teachers - Fall 2020 Launch!
it just grow in our garden...
thanks for information, Antonio :)thanks also Sarah :)
Hello Grab and Welcome to the Project Noah community!We hope you like the website as much as we do. There are many aspects to the site and community. The best way to get started is to read the FAQs at http://www.projectnoah.org/faq where you can find all the tips, advice and "rules" of Project Noah. You, like the rest of the community, will be able to suggest IDs for species that you know (but that have not been identified), and make useful or encouraging comments on other users' spottings (and they on yours). There are also "missions" you can join and add spottings to. See http://www.projectnoah.org/missions . A mission you should join is the http://www.projectnoah.org/missions/2166... to chose the best wild photo of 2017,only the spottings added to that mission are eligible.Note that most missions are "local". Be sure not to add a spotting to a mission that was outside of mission boundaries or theme :) Each mission has a map you may consult showing its range. We also maintain a blog archive http://blog.projectnoah.org/ where we have posted previous articles from specialists from different geographical areas and categories of spottings, as well as wildlife "adventures". So enjoy yourself, share, communicate, learn. See you around :)
Welcome to Project Noah, Grab!! :)
Thanks for the information and advice :)
There are many cultivars of this species, in Georgia we have purple ones called Maypops. They are the coolest looking flowers but they will take over your garden! They are vines and their roots are shallow in the soil. You have to put blockades around the roots, like pieces of metal to prevent them from taking over the garden.
Spotted on Aug 25, 2017 Submitted on Aug 25, 2017