Ecology Research Paper Orange Hawkweed - Heiracium Aurantiacum, et.al. (other invasive hawkweed species) I recently found an unidentifiable weed while on a hiking expedition in the Ink Mountain area of British Columbia. Bringing along my guide book and a notepad, I set out to make any observations on the indigenous plant life. I remember on the edges of the gravel parking lot seeing a cluster of weeds growing out of the dry, cracked soil. Growing about 30 to 60 centimeters high with a tight cluster of bright, orange flowers heads atop. As the rest of my party prepared to embark, I took the opportunity to practice my field identification skills. I was immediately alarmed at my inability to properly identify the weed. I did not appear in my...The end:
..... April). Targeted Invasive Plant Solutions. Available Online. http://www.invasiveplantcouncilbc.ca/publications/TIPS/Invasive_Hawkweeds_TIPS.pdf. Jones, A., & Crone, E. (2009, June). The Effect of Disturbance History on Hawkweed Invasion (Montana). Ecological Restoration, 27(2), 139-141. Retrieved July 31, 2009, from Academic Search Complete database. Wilson, L., Fehrer, J., Bräutigam, S., & Grosskopf, G. (2006, January). A new invasive hawkweed, Hieracium glomeratum (Lactuceae, Asteraceae), in the Pacific Northwest. Canadian Journal of Botany, 84(1), 133-142. Retrieved July 31, 2009, doi:10.1139/B05-149. WeedsBC.ca. (2008) Orange Hawkweed. A guide to Weeds in British Columbia. Available Online. http://www.weedsbc.ca/resources.html.