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Male Orange-tip (anthocharis cardamines) ~ The orange is visible only on the wings upper surface. With the back-lighting in this instance however, you can see a bit of it showing through. ~ Miks' Pics "Butterflies and Moths l" board @ http://www.pinterest.com/msmgish/butterflies-and-moths-l/

Male Orange-tip (anthocharis cardamines) ~ The orange is visible only on the wings upper surface. With the back-lighting in this instance however, you can see a bit of it showing through. ~ Miks' Pics "Butterflies and Moths l" board @ http://www.pinterest.com/msmgish/butterflies-and-moths-l/

Viola planted in your vegetable garden are great for attracting bees.

Viola planted in your vegetable garden are great for attracting bees.

A New and Improved Wild Game Nutritional Chart [INFOGRAPHIC]

A New and Improved Wild Game Nutritional Chart [INFOGRAPHIC]

Want to see our extended wild game nutritional chart? We know you've been aching to see the caloric value of an opossum.

Winter Nature Photography - Snow Blossoms, Fine Art Print Set, Pink Plum…

Winter Nature Photography - Snow Blossoms, Fine Art Print Set, Pink Plum Blossoms in Snow, Dreamy, Magical Home Decor

❤ it . . . Viola? ‘Frizzle Sizzle Blue’ Both the viola & the pansy are members of the genus violaceae, & of the violet family. The common blue & yellow viola cornuta or ‘Johnny jump-up’ is the wild viola that most species of viola can be tentatively traced back to. Pansies, from the French word for “thoughts” or “memories”, are actually bred from the viola but have been cultivated for thousands of years, so long that their origin is hard to trace. The result, a larger, more showy flower.

❤ it . . . Viola? ‘Frizzle Sizzle Blue’ Both the viola & the pansy are members of the genus violaceae, & of the violet family. The common blue & yellow viola cornuta or ‘Johnny jump-up’ is the wild viola that most species of viola can be tentatively traced back to. Pansies, from the French word for “thoughts” or “memories”, are actually bred from the viola but have been cultivated for thousands of years, so long that their origin is hard to trace. The result, a larger, more showy flower.

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