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Clarkia

Botanical name: Clarkia

Clarkia
Botanical name: Clarkia
Clarkia (Clarkia)

Description

Clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.

Species of Clarkia

Winecup clarkia

Winecup clarkia

Winecup clarkia (Clarkia purpurea) is popular for garden borders or containers as it grows into a neat bush with abundant flowers. Unsurprisingly, it is the flowers that inspired the name; they start out cup-shaped and often take on the color of red wine as well. Honey bees love winecup clarkia, and it is a host plant for the long-tongued bedstraw hawkmoth.
Farewell to spring

Farewell to spring

Farewell to spring (*Clarkia amoena*) is a flowering plant native to western North America. It grows in mountainous regions and on bluffs near the coast. Its common name references how it blooms from late spring to early summer. The fruit is a capsule that dries out, then splits open to release an explosion of seeds.
Red ribbons

Red ribbons

Clarkia concinna is an annual wildflower endemic to the state of California in the U.S. It is typically found in low-elevation mountains in the state's northern regions. The flowers have four red or dark pink sepals that resemble loops of ribbon, earning it the common name red ribbons.
Elegant clarkia

Elegant clarkia

Elegant clarkia (Clarkia unguiculata) is a wildflower native to the state of California in the United States. It favors woodland habitats where there are a lot of oak trees. It also goes by the names “Mountain Garland,” “Elegant Fairyfan,” and “Woodland Clarkia.”
Pinkfairies

Pinkfairies

Other names for pinkfairies (Clarkia pulchella) include deerhorn clarkia and ragged robin. This species is indigenous to North America's Pacific Northwest. Meriwether Lewis of the famous Lewis and Clark expedition was the first non-Native American to come across the plant. Even though Lewis first saw the plant, the genus name of “Clarkia” instead honors William Clark.
Redspot clarkia

Redspot clarkia

The petals on the redspot clarkia (Clarkia speciosa) typically start white at the center, then take on bold red spotting or streaking before turning bright pink or purple at the outside edge. This California native grows in mounds about 61 cm in diameter along the Pacific Coast and the Sierra Nevada foothills.
Presidio clarkia

Presidio clarkia

Presidio clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Fort miller clarkia

Fort miller clarkia

Fort miller clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Glandular clarkia

Glandular clarkia

Glandular clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Ruby chalice clarkia

Ruby chalice clarkia

Clarkia rubicunda is a flowering plant endemic to California. Clarkia rubicunda bears attractive poppy-like blooms with wide, cup-shaped corollas of four pink or purplish petals. The corolla of the flower sometimes has a bright red center.
Botta's clarkia

Botta's clarkia

Botta's clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Twolobe clarkia

Twolobe clarkia

Twolobe clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Fairy fans

Fairy fans

Fairy fans are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Dudley's clarkia

Dudley's clarkia

Dudley's clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Speckled clarkia

Speckled clarkia

Speckled clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Beaked clarkia

Beaked clarkia

Beaked clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Waltham creek clarkia

Waltham creek clarkia

Waltham creek clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Diamond clarkia

Diamond clarkia

This clarkia grows a spindly stem not exceeding a meter in height and occasional small leaves. The flower has four petals which are bright pink to lavender and often speckled with darker pink shades.
Canyon clarkia

Canyon clarkia

Canyon clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Mildred's clarkia

Mildred's clarkia

Mildred's clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Slender clarkia

Slender clarkia

Slender clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Gunsight clarkia

Gunsight clarkia

Gunsight clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Chaparral clarkia

Chaparral clarkia

Chaparral clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Lewis' clarkia

Lewis' clarkia

Lewis' clarkia are a long-lasting annual wildflower often found in wildflower mixes. It often produces double or triple petals with vibrant colors such as pink. The scientific name Clarkia was named after William Clark who led the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. It is native to the United States, becoming more common in California due to its inclusion in flower mixes.
Davy's clarkia

Davy's clarkia

Davy's clarkia (Clarkia davyi), also sometimes called Davy's fairyfan, attracts bees and butterflies, specifically Parnassius phoebus, or the small Apollo. It is also sometimes called small-flowered Clarkia because the petals on its funnel-shaped pink or purple flowers are only 5 to 11 mm long.
Clarkia (Clarkia) Clarkia (Clarkia)

Scientific Classification

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