Tetradymia canescens

de Candolle in A. P. de Candolle and A. L. P. P. de Candolle
in A. P. de Candolle and A. L. P. P. de Candolle, Prodr. 6: 440. 1838.
IllustratedEndemic
Synonyms: Tetradymia inermis Nuttall
Treatment appears in FNA Volume 20. Treatment on page 630.

Shrubs, 10–80 cm. Stems 1–5+, erect, unarmed, pannose but for floccose or glabrescent streaks. Leaves: primaries lanceolate to spatulate, 5–40 (× 2–6) mm, tomentose to sericeous; secondaries similar, smaller. Heads 3–8. Peduncles 5–25 mm. Involucres turbinate to cylindric, 6–12 mm. Phyllaries 4, oblong to lanceolate. Florets 4; corollas cream to bright yellow, 7–15 mm. Cypselae 3–5 mm, glabrous or hirsute; pappi of 100–150 bristles 6–11 mm. 2n = 60, 62, 90, 120.


Phenology: Flowering spring–fall.
Habitat: Sagebrush scrub, pinyon-juniper woodlands, yellow-pine forests
Elevation: 400–3300 m

Distribution

V20-1414-distribution-map.gif

B.C., Ariz., Calif., Colo., Idaho, Mont., Nev., N.Mex., Oreg., Utah, Wash., Wyo.

Discussion

Selected References

None.

Lower Taxa

None.

... more about "Tetradymia canescens"
John L. Strother +
de Candolle in A. P. de Candolle and A. L. P. P. de Candolle +
B.C. +, Ariz. +, Calif. +, Colo. +, Idaho +, Mont. +, Nev. +, N.Mex. +, Oreg. +, Utah +, Wash. +  and Wyo. +
400–3300 m +
Sagebrush scrub, pinyon-juniper woodlands, yellow-pine forests +
Flowering spring–fall. +
in A. P. de Candolle and A. L. P. P. de Candolle, Prodr. +
Illustrated +  and Endemic +
Tetradymia inermis +
Tetradymia canescens +
Tetradymia +
species +