Map Help More Plant Locations ^Top of Page. The 15-35 stamens are shorter than the petals. Leaves alternate. Montana Field Guide contains a wealth of information about Montana's diverse species. This studio is ready for RP . We are agile enough to leap from tree to tree and are flexible enough to change our ways! MyFloraTracker is the answer. Welcome to WindClan, We are quick enough to catch rabbits on the open moor, and have a keen sense of approaching danger. The leaves are light green and lined with regular teeth. Ten petal blazing star likes to live in dry areas and would be a great choice if you are looking for a drought tolerant plant. Flowers at stem tips with 1 green bract per bright yellow flower, 5 sepals shorter and narrower than the five l in. This is due to the deeply lobed leaves, the pods/fruit in the first picture, and the lovely petals. … This flower will open late in the afternoon and close during the night, before morning. in diameter and contain numerous stamen. Mentzelia Species, Ten Petal Blazing Star, Evening Star (Mentzelia decapetala) by durtcom Mar 4, 2008 4:18 AM Mentzelia decapetala (Giant Evening Star) - winter sown and over wintered in Southern Alberta zone 3a Here's some links if you want to download a whole group. Leaves lanceolate, sessile above, 4–15 cm long, deeply serrate. Unique Features of the Loess Hills The Loess Hills have some features that are unique because of their soil. Common names: Sow in spring for summer bloom. Flowers white with pectinate bracts adherent to the hypanthium, nocturnal; sepals 2–4 cm long; petals lanceolate, apparently 10 (5 are staminodes), 3–6 cm long. 10” x 10" Thistle; Oil on board, 14" x 11" Show More END OF THE PRAIRIE (2014 - 15) The END OF THE PRAIRIE features one of America’s biggest and yet overlooked environmental disasters: the destruction of the Midwest’s tall-grass prairie. The large, ten-petaled (decapetala) blazing star is not a flower easily missed. Vivid yellow 3" flowers with hundreds of stamen amidst 5 broad petals. document.write('