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General Workshop and Registration Information

The Colorado Native Plant Society Workshops are exceptional learning experiences for professional and amateur botanists alike.  Workshop presenters are experts on Colorado flora and are very generous in sharing their knowledge and time. They come with plant samples and hands-on exercises designed to expand your plant identification skills and ecological understanding.

Workshops are held at various locations throughout Colorado, with the majority at venues along the Front Range. They begin at 9 am and end between 3 and 4 pm.

Workshops are limited to 15-30 people, depending on location, and priority is given to CoNPS members. 
We encourage you to register early.

We suggest participants bring a lunch, hand lens, pad of paper (for notes and drawings), pencil(s) and pen and any other materials as noted below, to each workshop.  Beverages and snacks will be provided.

Workshop Registration

Workshop costs:
One-day workshop - $30 (CoNPS Members) / $40 (non-members)
Two-day workshop - $60 (CoNPS Members) / $80 (non-members)
Additional field sessions associated with some of the workshops - $15 (CoNPS Members) / $30 (non-members)

To become a CoNPS member, visit the Membership page.

You can pay with Paypal or credit card (see workshop details below), or check.
If paying via check, fill out the mail-in registration form, make check payable to “CoNPS” and send to:
CoNPS, c/o Linda Smith at 4057 Cottonwood Drive, Loveland, CO 80538

For any questions regarding registration, please contact Linda Smith at conpsoffice@aol.com

For questions about workshop content or locations, please contact Ronda Koski at conpsworkshops@gmail.com

Cancellation Policy

If you cancel one week before the workshop or earlier, we will refund your money or you can choose to apply that money to another CoNPS workshop. If you cancel less than a week before the workshop, no refund is guaranteed. If we have a Wait List and someone else can attend, your money will be refunded or you can apply the money toward another workshop. If we cannot fill your spot, your money will not be refunded. If a workshop is cancelled for any reason, we will reschedule the workshop or mail you a refund. Refunds will be made via check and mailed the week following the workshop.

CoNPS Workshop Coordinator

This year’s workshops have been organized by CoNPS Workshop Coordinator Ronda Koski with input from former Workshop Coordinator, Linda Hellow.  If you have suggestions for future workshops, please contact Ronda Koski at conpsworkshops@gmail.com.

Please check the website periodically for updates and additional workshops.

2014-2015 CoNPS Workshop Schedule


Restoration: Principles and Techniques
Two-day workshop (One day of classroom instruction (choose between Saturday or Sunday session) plus one day of in-field instruction and demonstration)
Cost:  $45    (non-member price $70)

Classroom Sessions:
Saturday, October 25 OR Sunday, October 26, 2014, 9am – 3pm - Indicate desired date when registering!
Location: Rocky Mountain Arsenal Wildlife Refuge, 6550 Gateway Road, Commerce City, CO 80022
(Workshop will be in a classroom in the Contact Station.  Look for signs that will direct you to the classroom)
Presenters:   David Buckner and Carla DeMasters

Field Session:
Saturday, November 8, 2014, 10am – 6pm (or earlier)
Location:  Near Erie, CO (exact location will be announced during each workshop session)
Presenters:   David Buckner and Carla DeMasters

David and Carla will provide practical instruction on basic restoration principles and techniques.  Topics covered in the indoor sessions will include important concepts of ecological design and expectations as well as nuts and bolts details relating to design seed mixes for specific situations, working with pure-live-seed rates, seeds per square foot and related seed density considerations, topsoil salvage and replacement, site preparation, seasonal considerations, mulches, erosion control and other topics of practical significance.

For the follow-up field session, we will visit a reclamation equipment yard to discuss the use of different tools in site preparation and seeding (Courtesy of Mark Phillips, Phillips Seeding). We will also visit a restoration site to talk about techniques of revegetation, soil considerations, and methods for on-going documentation of results (monitoring).

David Buckner is a plant ecologist with 45 years of field experience. He was educated at University of Colorado at Boulder (B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (1977)).  Since then he has worked across the western U.S. in assessment of plant community composition and the recovery of disturbed and rehabilitated sites.   He has also conducted work in the development and implementation of specifications for “restoration” of disturbances following construction or mineral extraction.  He has familiarity with both the theory of “restoration” and its practical implementation in the field.  He is familiar with soils, plant materials, husbandry practices, erosion control and mulching materials, and the quantitative evaluation of the results against performance standards.   He has conducted previous workshops for CONPS on the Asteraceae, Poaceae and Soils.

Carla DeMasters has worked as a Plant Ecologist/Botanist in the western United States for over 10 years. Much of her work has included the quantitative monitoring of vegetation on coal mine reclamation. She has a Master’s degree in Geography from the University of Colorado at Boulder, where she studied the biogeography of reproductive modes in Erigeron strigosus (prairie fleabane). She is interested in the conservation and restoration of plant species and communities. She enjoys spending time outdoors with her family and botanizing with friends.

Register for Saturday, October 25 - Restoration: Principles and Techniques (plus Saturday 11/8 Field Session)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number

Register for Sunday, October 26 - Restoration: Principles and Techniques (plus Saturday 11/8 Field Session)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Ethnobotany: The Fascinating Study of the Relationships between Peoples and Plants
Two-day workshop
Cost:  $60   (non-member price $80)

Saturday, November 1 AND Sunday, November 2, 2014; 9am – 3pm
Location:  Poudre Learning Center, 8313 West F Street, Greeley, CO 80631
Presenter:  Don Hazlett, Ethnobotanist, Denver Botanic Gardens

Saturday, November 1: Great Plains Ethnobotany and Folklore
Don will begin the session with an introduction on current trends in ethnobotany and ethnobiology research, followed by discussion of specific plant species from eastern Colorado and the Great Plains, and a presentation of the insights to ethnobotany available from the translations of Native American plant names.  Attendees are encouraged to participate in the discussions and to share the ethnobotany stories that have been passed down through their families!

Sunday, November 2:  Tropical & Latin American Ethnobotany
Don will show and discuss plants from the ethnobotany materials collection maintained at Denver Botanic Gardens. Attendees will learn intriguing information about the names given to many of our common nuts and grains.  Key topics will be herbal plants sold in hispanic "boticas" (pharmacies) in CO, NM and TX.   Santeria herbal plants, many from Cuba, are also sold: these will be discussed as well.  These are the syncrecisim or merging of plants and rituals from African slaves in the Antilles with Catholic religion and Native American traditions.

Donald L. Hazlett, Ph.D., earned his doctorate in tropical forest ecology (Honduras) from the University of Washington, Seattle in 1980.  Don lived and worked as a botanist in tropical countries for 10 years and is still actively working on several Honduran floristic projects. He also provides scholarships for Honduran botanists.  However, as a native of the Colorado steppe (Fowler) Don has long been addicted to learning the names and uses for shortgrass steppe plants (Note: He sometimes looks at mountain plants, usually if they have an ethnobotanical use).  He has been a member of the Colorado Native Plant Society since 1984. Among his more than 25 peer-reviewed publications (a mix of tropical and steppe topics) are vascular plant checklists from the Pawnee, Comanche, Kiowa and Rita Blanca National Grasslands.  For the past 20 years Don has specialized in ethnobotany and has prepared a series of shortgrass steppe essays that includes folklore and ethnobotanical topics. He maintains a master list of all steppe plants (6 states). On this list are annotations, such as translations of indigenous plant names, Spanish common names, plant uses, ecological notes, and a few humorous (at least to some) anecdotes attributed to Plainsman Pete.  Plainsman Pete is a fictional curmudgeon of the Plains with an endless supply of stories.  I often doubt the validity of Pete’s stories, but he assures me that they are as true now as they ever were!

Register for Saturday & Sunday, November 1 & 2 - Ethnobotany: The Fascinating Study of the Relationships between Peoples and Plants (Two-day workshop)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Phacelia and Aliciella:  Two Genera Rich with Endemic Species - Notes from the Field and Beyond
One-day workshop
Cost:  $30   (non-member price $45)

This one-day workshop will be presented on the following three dates at the specified venue, 9am – 3pm:
Saturday, November 15, 2014 - Boulder County Extension Office, 9595 Nelson Road, Longmont, CO 80501
OR

Saturday, November 22, 2014 - High Plains Environmental Center, 1854 Piney River Drive, Loveland, CO 80538
OR
Saturday, December 13, 2014 - Walking Mountains Science Center, 318 Walking Mountains Lane, Avon, CO 81620

Presenter:  Luke Tembrock

Luke will teach how to identify endemic species of Phacelia (members of Hydrophyllaceae) and Aliciella (members of Polemoniaceae), and will share other fascinating information about these genera.  If you have a copy of the following books, please bring them with you:

Colorado Flora: Eastern Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann
Colorado Flora: Western Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann

A few copies of these books will be available for workshop attendees to use during the workshop session.

Luke Tembrock is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of Biology at Colorado State University.  In addition to his interests in species of Phacelia and Aliciella, Luke is interested in the evolution of plants that are cultivated by humans, and in particular the genetic changes that take place in these plants as humans move them from their wild centers of origin.  Luke has studied this evolutionary process in the stimulant drug plant Catha edulis (Qat), for which there is a well-documented written history, and thus a set of testable hypothesis. In his research, Luke employs methods from the fields of phylogeography and population genetics to test said hypotheses.  Luke is also interested in the evolution of alkaloids (especially those that affect the human central nervous system) and related molecules in plants.  He employs techniques from analytical chemistry, phylogenetics, and ethnobotany to study these alkaloids.

Register for Saturday, November 15 - Phacelia and Aliciella:  Two Genera Rich with Endemic Species - Notes from the Field and Beyond (Longmont)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number

Register for Saturday, November 22 - Phacelia and Aliciella:  Two Genera Rich with Endemic Species - Notes from the Field and Beyond (Loveland)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number

Register for Saturday, December 13 - Phacelia and Aliciella:  Two Genera Rich with Endemic Species - Notes from the Field and Beyond (Avon)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Grass Identification Workshop
One-day workshop offered on 2 separate dates and locations, 9am – 3pm
Cost:  $30 (non-member price $45)

Saturday, January 17, 2015 - Colorado Mesa University, 1100 North Avenue, Grand Junction, CO
Workshop will be in room 302 in Wubben Hall.  Look for signs that will direct you to the classroom. - FULL


Saturday, April 25, 2015 - Douglas County Extension, 410 Fairgrounds Road, Castle Rock, CO 80104
Workshop will be in the CSU Extension Building - Garden Level Conference Room
Presenter:  Rich Rhoades

This workshop is designed to provide a basic knowledge of grass morphology and terminology as it pertains to identifying grasses. Workshop attendees will use “Illustrated Keys to the Grasses of Colorado” by Janet Wingate to learn how to use keys to identify common grass species. Rich will provide a brief presentation about grasses, and the remainder of the workshop will be devoted to keying out a variety of species. At the end of the workshop attendees will have the ability to key out many common grass species.

If you have a copy of the following books, please bring them with you:

Illustrated Keys to the Grasses of Colorado by Janet Wingate
How to Identify Grasses and Graslke Plants by H.D. Harrington
Colorado Flora: Eastern Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann
Colorado Flora: Western Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann

A few copies of these books will be available for workshop attendees to use during the workshop session.

Rich Rhoades is District Conservationist with Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) in Pueblo, Colorado.  Rich graduated from Colorado State University with a BS degree in Range and Forest Management. Rich has worked for the NRCS (SCS) for 38 years in the Sterling, Eads and Pueblo Field Offices. Grass identification is important in his work with ranchers, rural landowners, reclamation and revegetation.

Register for Saturday, April 25 - Grass Identification Workshop (Castle Rock)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Landscaping with Native Plants
One-day workshop, 9am – 3pm
Cost:  $30 (non-member price $45)

Saturday, January 31, 2015 - High Plains Environmental Center, 1854 Piney River Drive, Loveland, CO 80538

Jim will talk about some to the Colorado native species commonly used in planted landscapes and provide planting suggestions.  Workshop attendees will have the opportunity to design their own native garden, so be sure to bring drawing paper, pencils, and an eraser!

Jim Tolstrup is the Executive Director of the High Plains Environmental Center in Loveland, Colorado.  High Plains Environmental Center is a unique model for preserving native bio-diversity in the midst of development.  Jim works to promote the conservation, restoration and landscape use of native plants and is the State Education and Outreach Chair for the Colorado Native Plant Society.  His past work experience includes serving as Land Stewardship Director of Shambhala Mountain Center in Red Feather Lakes, Colorado, and running his own landscape design business in Kennebunkport, Maine where he installed gardens at George and Barbara Bush’s “Summer White House.”

Jim holds a Certificate in Gardening Arts from the Landscape Institute of Harvard University and the Arnold Arboretum.  He has written numerous articles on gardening and environmental stewardship for various publications, and is a past recipient of Denver Water’s Xeriscape Award, ALCC’s Excellence in Landscaping Merit Award, ASLA Land Stewardship Award and the Sustainable Living Association’s Sustainable Contribution Award.  Growing up in an urban environment near Boston, Maine, Jim had to “look hard to find nature.” This background has led to a strong sense of empathy for people, and children in particular, who don’t have access to the restorative qualities of nature in their daily lives.

Register for Saturday, January 31 - Landscaping with Native Plants (Loveland)

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


How to Know the Sunflower Family: 
Learning the Terminology, the Major Groups, and the Ecology of this Major World-Wide Family

One-day workshop on two separate dates, 9am – 3pm
Cost:  $30 (non-member price $45)

Saturday, February 14, 2015 OR Sunday, February 15, 2015   
Rocky Mountain Arsenal Wildlife Refuge, 6550 Gateway Road, Commerce City, CO 80022
Contact Station.  Look for signs that will direct you to the classroom.
Presenters:  David Buckner and Carla DeMasters

This workshop will cover the basics needed to identify members of the Sunflower family (Asteraceae) including structures and their names (often unique to the Asteraceae).  Streamlined visual flow charts to the tribes of the family will be provided.  Evolution and ecology of the Asteraceae will also be covered.  David will have specimens of western U.S. species available for examination and materials will also be available for dissection to allow participants to become familiar with the appearance of previously unfamiliar structures —phyllaries, receptacle, pappus, etc.

If you have a copy of the following books, please bring them with you:
Colorado Flora: Eastern Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann
Colorado Flora: Western Slope (Fourth Edition) by William A. Weber and Ronald C. Wittmann
A few copies of these books will be available for workshop attendees to use during the workshop session.

David Buckner is a plant ecologist with 45 years of field experience, during which time knowledge of Asteraceae has been a tool used more or less continuously, given the ubiquity of members of this family.  He has conducted previous workshops for CONPS on the Asteraceae, Poaceae and Soils.  He was educated at University of Colorado at Boulder (B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (1977)).  Since then he has worked across the western U.S. in assessment of plant community composition and the recovery of disturbed and rehabilitated sites.

Carla DeMasters has worked as a Plant Ecologist/Botanist in the western United States for over 10 years. Much of her work has included the quantitative monitoring of vegetation on coal mine reclamation. She has a Master’s degree in Geography from the University of Colorado at Boulder, where she studied the biogeography of reproductive modes in Erigeron strigosus (prairie fleabane). She is interested in the conservation and restoration of plant species and communities. She enjoys spending time outdoors with her family and botanizing with friends.

Register for Saturday, February 14 - How to Know the Sunflower FamilyLearning the Terminology, the Major Groups, and the Ecology of this Major World-Wide Family

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number

Register for Sunday, February 15 - How to Know the Sunflower FamilyLearning the Terminology, the Major Groups, and the Ecology of this Major World-Wide Family

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


How to Collect Native Plants
One-day workshop on two separate dates and locations, 9am-4pm
Cost:  $30 (non-member price $45)

Select the date or location that works best for you!
March 7, 2015 - 2150 Centre Avenue, Building E, Fort Collins, Colorado  80526
OR
March 14, 2015 - Jefferson County Extension Office, 15200 W. 6th Avenue, Unit C, Golden, Colorado 80401
(detailed directions for each location below)
Presenters:  Steve Popovich and Melissa Islam

This workshop is back by popular demand!
Collecting our native flora is necessary for scientific study. But how can it be done without harming fragile populations? When and where is it legal to collect? This workshop will cover how to acquire the proper permits, determine land ownership and how to avoid collecting sensitive species. We'll also walk you through the process of collecting scientific specimens, including how to take field notes. This workshop is perfect for those conducting workshops, field trips or field studies, and satisfies an upcoming requirement for those who teach or lead plant collecting while representing the Society to have attended a plant collecting ethics class or on-line Society training. 

Steve Popovich is Forest Botanist/Rare Plant & Invasive Species Program Manager for the Arapaho & Roosevelt National Forests and Pawnee National Grassland. He has 25 years in natural resource management of public lands, primarily focusing on the conservation and management of rare plants and plant communities in the West.

Melissa Islam, PhD, is the Associate Director of Research & Head Curator at the Kathryn Kalmbach Herbarium at Denver Botanic Gardens. Her research explores questions about the diversity and ancestry of plants in the Southern Rocky Mountain region and similar regions around the world.

Choose from one of the following workshop sessions:

March 7, 2015 in Fort Collins, Colorado
US Forest Service - Canyon Lakes Ranger District, Arapaho-Roosevelt National Forests and Pawnee National Grassland.  2150 Centre Avenue, Building E, Fort Collins, Colorado  80526, Continental Divide Conference Room
Directions: The building is across the street from The Gardens on Spring Creek, about 1/3 mile south on Center Ave from intersection of Prospect Street and Centre Avenue (also spelled Center).
From I-25, take the Prospect Street exit and continue west to College Avenue (HWY 287) and continue another 1/4 mile west to Centre Avenue.  Turn south on Centre Avenue, after 1/3 mile you will see the Gardens on Spring Creek on the right hand side (west) and then up a small hill on the left hand side you will see a federal building with a "funny slanted roof" closest to the road, with a Forest Service sign at the road. Use the south entrance parking and main doors.  A Building E marker is above doors.

Register for Saturday, March 7, How to Collect Native Plants, Fort Collins, CO

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number

March 14, 2015 in Golden, Colorado
Jefferson County Extension Office, 15200 W. 6th Avenue, Unit C, Golden, Colorado 80401
 Directions: 
From the North –  Travel south on I-25 to the east (on I-70 W).  Go west on I-70 W to Exit 262.  At Exit 262, take ramp at right and follow signs for US-40.  At ramp exit, turn left onto I-70 E Boulevard / US-40 E / W Colfax Avenue. Turn right onto Denver West Colorado Mills Boulevard / CR-161 S.  Turn right onto W 6th Avenue, 15200 W 6th Avenue will be on the left hand side of W 6th Avenue.  If you reach McIntyre Street, you've gone too far.
From the East –
Travel west on I-70 W to Exit 262. At Exit 262, take ramp at right and follow signs for US-40. At ramp exit, turn left onto I-70 E Boulevard / US-40 E / W Colfax Avenue. Turn right onto Denver West Colorado Mills Boulevard / CR-161 S.  Turn right onto W 6th Avenue, 15200 W 6th Avenue will be on the left hand side of W 6th Avenue.  If you reach McIntyre Street, you've gone too far.
From the South –
 Travel north on US-285 N.  Take ramp right for CO-470 toward Grand Junction.  Travel on CO470 until exit for I-70 East.   Take ramp right for I-70 East toward Denver.  At Exit 261, take ramp right and follow signs for US-6 East.  Take ramp right and follow signs for Denver West Colorado Mills Blvd / Indiana Street.  Turn right onto Indiana Street / CR-161 S.   Turn right onto W 6th Avenue, 15200 W 6th Avenue will be on the left hand side of W 6th Avenue.  If you reach McIntyre Street, you've gone too far.

Register for Saturday, March 14, 2014, How to Collect Native Plants, Golden, CO

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Winter Willow ID
One-day workshop, 10am – 2pm - Co-Sponsored with CeRSER (Central Rockies Society for Ecological Restoration)
Cost:  $30 (non-member price $40)

Sunday, April 26, 2015 - High Plains Environmental Center, 1854 Piney River Drive, Loveland, CO 80538
Presenters: Randy Mandel and John Giordanengo

This workshop is an introduction to the identification of the primary native willows of Colorado and will be useful for resource managers, restoration professionals, and anyone interested in the genus Salix. If you have a copy of the books listed below, please bring them with you:

Rocky Mountain Willow Identification Field Guide by Robert Dorn
Field Guide to Colorado's Wetland Plants: Identification, Ecology, and Conservation by Denise R. Culver and Joanna M. Lemly 

Randy Mandel, Restoration Ecologist, Golder Associates,
M.S. Forest Physiology/Genetics, Colorado State University
Randy Mandel is an internationally recognized restoration ecologist with over 30- years of experience. He currently works for Golder Associates as a Senior Restoration Ecologist. His major accomplishments include (1) Lead propagation specialist for the Suncor Revegetation Pilot Project in Alberta, Canada, (2)
Lead revegetation specialist for the Yanacocha Minera Gold Mining Project near Cajamarca, Peru, (3) Professional botany mentor for the US Forest Service, White River National Forest Botany Program, (4) Restoration Ecologist, EnCana Natural Gas, Piceance Basin operation; and Comprehensive ecological services for Pitkin County Open Space. Mr. Mandel has been a key restoration ecologist for numerous restoration, reclamation, and remediation projects including 14 National Parks and National Monuments as well as multiple Justice Department- native plant projects such as Telluride Mountain Village, the Beartooth Highway, and the Yellowstone Club.

John Giordanengo, Program Director, Southern Rockies Seed Network
M.S. Range Ecology (Ecological Restoration Emphasis), Colorado State University, 2000
Few finer days exist beyond those spent keying out willows. Much of John’s time doing so has been in association with his work restoring Colorado’s riparian areas—from alpine to plains. After 18 years of experience in Ecological Restoration, John pays homage still to the insights his knowledge of native flora provide into the fun little secrets of ecological restoration. Enjoying membership in CoNPS for 16 years, and serving as a board member for two years, John enjoys steering budding restoration ecologists to the society for a lesson or two. Today, somewhere between the botanizing and the restoration work, he is pleasantly busy growing the Southern Rockies Seed Network, a seminal program of Synergy Ecological Restoration.

Register for Sunday, April 26 - Winter Willow ID Workshop

Member/Non-member pricing
Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


Sedges of Colorado : Advanced Workshop and Field Trip III
One-day workshop (Friday), plus two days in the field
Cost:  $220
-- $220 includes $120 for registration and $100 for two nights of lodging (8/28-8/29) and meals at RMBL.
-- Meals include one breakfast, two lunches, and two dinners

Friday-Sunday, August 28-30, 2015 - Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory (RMBL), Gothic, CO

Eminent botanist, Tony Reznicek (University of Michigan) will be returning to Colorado to provide a workshop on the sedges of Colorado focused on the west slope. Denver Botanic Gardens, Colorado Native Plant Society, and University of Colorado Denver are collaborating to offer this “sedgevent” that will combine a workshop at the picturesque Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory in Gothic with two days of field trips.

The workshop will be held on Friday with an hour of lecture and then focus the rest of the day on identifying fresh specimens. Saturday and Sunday, we will venture out into the field focusing on areas around Crested Butte. The workshop is targeted at advanced beginners to those with intermediate skills.
Please register early. The workshop will be cancelled by May 15, if adequate registration is not reached.

If your organization is willing to help sponsor this workshop to help defray the cost, please contact Leo Bruederle (Leo.Bruederle@ucdenver.edu).

Anton Reznicek, Ph.D. Dr. Reznick is Assistant Director of the University of Michigan Herbarium and Curator of Vascular Plants. His research focuses on the evolution and systematics of the Cyperaceae, especially Carex, phytogeography of the northeastern North American flora, and conservation of the Great Lakes region flora.

Register for Friday-Sunday, August 28-30 - Sedges of Colorado : Advanced Workshop and Field Trip

Any notes for the organizer?
Contact Phone Number


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