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A plus sign after a Latin name indicates that the species is further divided into varieties or subspecies.
Your search found 8 taxa.
Flowers purple without an orange center.Leaves dark green, upper side shiny, per Invasive Plants, Guide to Identification, Impacts and Control.
Flowers white to pink to shades of purple, usually purple w orange centers, per Invasive Plants, Guide to Identification, Impacts and Control.
Flowers yellow or white; the 5 fertile stamens w woolly purple filaments, per Wildflowers of Tennessee, the Ohio Valley, and the Southern Appalachians.
The fuzzy stamens resemble a moth's antennae, hence one common name, per Wildflowers of the Carolina Lowcountry.
Corolla yellow and 5-lobed, 15-25mm wide, within woolly 5-lobed sepals, per Forest Plants of the Southeast and Their Wildlife Uses.
Flowers less than 3/8", reddish-brown and strongly bilabiate, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.
Corolla dull reddish-brown, lacking a spur, upper lip not forming a hood, per Wildflowers of the Eastern United States.
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