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    Author(s): Corey L. Gucker; Nancy L. Shaw
    Date: 2019
    Source: In: Gucker, Corey L.; Shaw, Nancy L., eds. Western forbs: Biology, ecology, and use in restoration. Reno, NV: Great Basin Fire Science Exchange. Online: http://greatbasinfirescience.org/western-forbs-restoration.
    Publication Series: Guidebooks
    Station: Rocky Mountain Research Station
    PDF: Download Publication  (2.0 MB)

    Description

    Gooseberryleaf globemallow is native to North America and occurs primarily in the Intermountain region in the western states of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, and New Mexico (La Duke 2016). It is also reported in northern California but may reach its maximum abundance in Utah (Kearney 1935). Plants are winter hardy, especially in regions with at least periodic snow cover. They are most abundant on open or disturbed sites receiving 8 to 12 inches (200-300 mm) of annual precipitation (Wasser 1982; Stevens et al. 1985).

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    Citation

    Gucker, Corey L.; Shaw, Nancy L. 2019. Gooseberry globemallow (Sphaeralcea grossulariifolia). In: Gucker, Corey L.; Shaw, Nancy L., eds. Western forbs: Biology, ecology, and use in restoration. Reno, NV: Great Basin Fire Science Exchange; Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. Online: http://greatbasinfirescience.org/western-forbs-restoration.

    Keywords

    native plants, native seed production, plant ecology, restoration, revegetation, seed technology, seeding, wildflowers

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