Last edited by Arashihn
Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

4 edition of Applegate"s milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei) found in the catalog.

Applegate"s milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei)

Steven D. Gisler

Applegate"s milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei)

draft recovery plan

by Steven D. Gisler

  • 231 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by The Region in [Portland, Or.] .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Astragalus (Plants) -- Oregon -- Klamath Basin,
  • Legumes -- Oregon -- Klamath Basin,
  • Endangered plants -- Oregon -- Klamath Basin,
  • Endemic plants -- Oregon -- Klamath Basin

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesDraft recovery plan for Applegate"s milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei)
    Statementprepared by Steven D. Gisler and Robert J. Meinke for Region 1, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service
    ContributionsMeinke, Robert J, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Region 1
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 34 p. :
    Number of Pages34
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13621919M
    OCLC/WorldCa37923743

    Canada Milkvetch Astragalus canadensis Bean family (Fabaceae) Description: This perennial plant is 1½–3½' tall, branching occasionally. The ridged stems are pubescent. The alternate compound leaves are odd pinnate, and " long, with about leaflets. Field, or purple, milk-vetch, Astragalus agrestis S. Watson (left). The field milk-vetch is a common meadow plant that may grow as high as treeline and is found in all but the southern-most western states and as far east as the Mississippi River in the United States and Manitoba in Canada.

    Shrub-like perennial from a usually branched caudex. Herbage sparsely strigose. Stems erect, 20–70 cm, hollow at the base. Leaves with 15 to 23 narrowly elliptic leaflets, 1–2 cm long with rounded tips; stipules lanceolate, 3–6 mm long. Common vetch is used mainly in cover crops to build organic matter and add nitrogen. is a late maturing vetch when planted in the late fall (in California) is will produce most of its biomass in the spring. Plant at pound per acre.

    Astragalus (Plants) 22 works Search for books with subject Astragalus (Plants). Search. Applegate's milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei) Steven D. Gisler Read. Applegate's milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei) Gisler, Steven D Read. Astragalogia Augustin Pyramus de Candolle. Milkvetch, or astragalus, belongs to the family Fabaceae, which is a legume. The genus is the largest genus of any plant, and originates from temperate areas of the northern part of the world. This plant is found in North and South America, Europe, Asia, Northern Australia, and Northern Africa.


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Applegate"s milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei) by Steven D. Gisler Download PDF EPUB FB2

Applegate’s Milk- vetch Soils Typically are: • Poorly drained, being saturated in spring and dry in summer • Usually are loamy (Henley -Poe-Laki soil series), often with high clay content making them sticky when wet and hard and cracked or friable when dry • Have a.

Applegate's milkvetch was federally listed as endangered without critical habitat in (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ). A recovery plan was published in (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ). Note: Citations are based on reference standards.

However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.

Recovery plan for the Applegate's milk-vetch (Astragalus applegate) Responsibility: prepared by Steven D. Geisler and Robert J. Meinke for Region 1, U.S. Fish and Wilflife Service. Applegate's milk-vetch. Scientific name: Astragalus applegatei. Status: Endangered. Listing Activity: Applegate's milk-vetch was federally listed as endangered without critical habitat in (U.S.

Fish and Wildlife Service ). A recovery plan was published in (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ). Conservation of the endangered species, Applegate's milk-vetch (Astragalus applegatei), Part I: Soil symbionts and cultivation, Part II: Transplanting and population establishment.

Unpublished report prepared by Oregon Department of Agriculture and submitted to Klamath Falls Fish and Wildlife Office. Disclaimer: While we work to ensure that product information is correct, on occasion manufacturers may alter their ingredient natalierosedodd.com product packaging and materials may contain more and/or different information than that shown on our Web site.

We recommend that you do not solely rely on the information presented and that you always read labels, warnings, and directions before using or. Applegate's milkvetch Astragalus aquilonius Lemhi milkvetch Astragalus arenarius. Astragalus aretioides cushion milkvetch Astragalus argophyllus silverleaf milkvetch Astragalus aridus annual desert milkvetch Astragalus arizonicus Arizona milkvetch Astragalus arrectus.

Canada Milk Vetch is a common nectar source for bumblebees and honeybees, and for food for animals including deer, wild turkey, groundhogs, rabbits, and livestock. Also called Canadian Milk Vetch, or Rattle Weed, it attracts hummingbirds, song birds, and butterflies, including the Western Tailed Blue Butterfly larvae.

Astragalus applegatei M. Peck – Applegate's milkvetch Subordinate Taxa. This plant has no children Legal Status. Threatened and Endangered Information: This plant is listed by the U.S.

federal government or a state. Applegate's milk-vetch. Endangered. Oregon. Applegate's milk-vetch. Endangered.

Wetland Status. Endangered and Threatened Wildlife and Plants; Determination of Endangered Status for the Plant Astragalus applegatei (Applegate's Milk-vetch) Journal/Book Name, Biological classification: Species.

What’s the first thing that comes to mind when it comes to medicinal astragalus. Chances are you will think of Astragalus root (Huang Qi).However, don’t forget that astragalus seed, also known as Chinese Milk Vetch seed and Sha Yuan Zi in Pinyin, is also a commonly used tonic thanks to.

Milkvetch toxins act quickly with most animals that ingest lethal doses dying in hours. One kg of green milkvetch may be a lethal dose for a kg cow. Animals that die quickly may not show clinical signs; but more often, animals die within 3 or 4 hours after eating the plant.

Scarlet Milkvetch (Astragalus coccineus Brandeg.)By Forest Jay Gauna. Astragalus is a very large genus of the legume family (Fabaceae).

Another name is “milkvetch,” which is said to be the designation for less poisonous (or rather, less immediately poisonous) species. Applegate's milk-vetch is a plant in the pea family and is the only ESA-listed plant in the upper Klamath Basin.

The presentation will describe how to recognize the species, its habitat needs, and will cover the discovery of the species by Morton Peck inrediscovery of the species in by Jimmy Kagan, and more recent finding of substantial populations at Collins Products and at the.

Astragalus (Astragalus Membranaceus) - Start Astragalus seeds and grow this herbaceous perennial plant that is native to the northern and eastern parts of China as well as Mongolia and Korea. It is is the pea family and produces small, pea-like yellow flowers.

Astragalus has a long history, many centuries in fact, as a medicinal herb in Chinese natalierosedodd.com: Outsidepride. With a long and enduring history in Chinese Medicine, Astragalus is known in China as "huang qi" which means "yellow leader".

In his work "Chinese Materia Medica", G A Stuart noted: "it is in great repute as a tonic, pectoral and diuretic medicine, the diseases for which it is prescribed, therefore are almost numberless". Astragalus is one of a number of herbs used in fu-zheng therapy.

Astragalus applegatei is a rare species of milkvetch known by the common name Applegate's milkvetch. It is endemic to Klamath County, Oregon, where it is known from three populations, one of which is made up of only three plants. Much of the remaining habitat is seriously threatened by development, introduced plant species, and other natalierosedodd.com: Fabaceae.

Alpine Milkvetch (Astragalus alpinus)By Walter Fertig. According to The Plant Book by D.J. Mabberley, the genus Astragalus in the pea family (Fabaceae) has more species () than any other genus of vascular plant. About species of Astragalus (and many more varieties) occur in North America, with the majority found in the mountains and desert basins of the west.

Medicinal use of Milk Vetch: None known Known hazards of Astragalus glycyphyllos: Many members of this genus contain toxic glycosides. All species with edible seedpods can be distinguished by their fleshy round or oval seedpod that looks somewhat like a greengage.

Purple milk-vetch has declined on the chalk grasslands in southern England and limestone in north-east England due to the destruction of habitat through agricultural improvement and lack of suitable grazing management.

Additionally, nitrogen from drifting crop spray .Cicer milkvetch can be drill or broadcast seeded but drilling with a controlled depth followed by packer wheels provides best establishment. Emergence occurs 10 to14 days after planting as compared to 7 to 10 days for alfalfa.

Seedling vigor is good, and the growth rate of cicer milkvetch exceeds that of alfalfa as temperatures increase in summer.The sentinel milk-vetch finds a way to grow in the forbidding cliffs of the Kaibab limestone on the rim of the Grand Canyon, and before long it grows nowhere else.

The gravel milk-vetch finds broad desert valleys filled with alluvium to its liking, and then finds out that that same habitat is .