Your search found 20 image(s) of Grass-leaved Golden-asters.
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Look for it in dry woodlands, forests, & disturbed places, apparently in NC Mountains only in the Escarpment
Peduncle, upper stem, phyllaries densely glandular-hairy (stipitate-glandular), per Weakley's Flora.
Rays yellow, 4-10, 1-1.5cm long, per Vascular Flora of the Carolinas.
Grasslike leaves with silky-silvery hairs on stems and leaves, per Wildflowers of the Eastern United States.
Lower leaves less than 10mm wide. Basal leaves much longer than stem leaves, per Weakley's Flora.
Look for it in sandhills, dry woodlands & forests (such as ridgetop pine/heath communities in the Mountains), roadbanks
Lower leaves up to 20mm wide. Basal leaves much longer than stem leaves, per Weakley's Flora.
Involucres 8-12mm high, per Weakley's Flora.
Ray florets 10-16; disc florets more than 30, per Weakley's Flora.
Plants spread vegetatively by underground stems (rhizomes), forming colonies, per Wildflowers & Plant Communities of the Southern Appalachian Mountains and Piedmont.
Bracts linear, with glands mostly hidden by silky trichomes, per Vascular Flora of the Carolinas.
Look for it in sandhills
... are similar to var. tenuifolia, per Flora of North America.
Stem leaves reduced upwards, only slightly overlapping; lower lvs to 20mm wide, per Weakley's Flora.
Look for it in sandhills, on sandy roadsides
The epithet pinifolia means "with leaves like a pine tree", per Atlantic Coastal Plain Wildflowers.
Leaves and stem glabrate, not silky pubescent; leaves 0.8-1.5mm wide, per Weakley's Flora.
The numerous narrowly linear leaves distinguish it from our other Pityopsis, per Atlantic Coastal Plain Wildflowers.
Rays yellow, 10-20, 1-1.5cm long, per Vascular Flora of the Carolinas.
Look for it on flood-scoured rocks along rivers. Restricted to rocks within the flood zone of the Hiwassee and Ocoee Rivers
The heads are small, with about 12 rays 3/8" [1cm] long, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.
The stems are leafy up to the flower heads, per Wildflowers of Tennessee, the Ohio Valley, and the Southern Appalachians.
Leaves linear, 1-3" long, with silky hairs that give a silvery appearance, per Wildflowers of Tennessee, the Ohio Valley, and the Southern Appalachians.
A low, much-branched plant growing on rocks along river gorges. Rare, per Wildflowers of the Southern Mountains.