fig. 152: beneath the blanket of fresh snow, two heart leaves commingle.
fig. 151: frequently, the most beautiful hearts are also the most complicated.
fig. 150: as temperatures plunge, the reds gather together for warmth and support.
fig. 149: peak foliage
fig. 148: web rot overtakes a large oak leaf.
fig. 147: catalpa almost inundated by indigo fungus.
fig. 144: a tuft from the neighbor's hydrangea floated over in that last storm.
fig. 138: beauty follows fast after some Spring showers.
fig. 141: togetherness
fig. 140: a weed is just a plant in the wrong place, as seen here.
fig. 142: blue plus yellow makes green.
fig. 146: autumnal color chaos.
fig. 137: The Lilly Pulitzer dandelion only shows up in certain neighborhoods.
fig. 145: sassafras leaves are especially susceptible to teal.
fig. 139: Nature adores symmetry.
fig. 143: example of yin/yang in nature are quite common but very hard to find.
fig. 136: "dandelion" come from the French "dent de lion" meaning "tooth of the lion." Just after Easter each year, blood spontaneously appears on this invasive weed.