Tojami Dar and Lubna Andleeb, Attributes, such as plant height, rhizome length, number of leaves, length and breadth of the largest and smallest leaves, flower number, percentage fruit set and number of seeds per plant were recorded for the calculation of reproductive output of different populations. Chronology of various phenophases in Aquilegia nivalis based on 10 tagged individuals in each population studied in the Kashmir Himalaya. The seed formation starts from the month of July and continues up to Aqkilegia. This information would be greatly helpful in formulating effective recovery and restoration strategies for this and similar other narrow endemic species. Its vegetation is predominantly temperate, changing to sub-alpine and alpine higher up in the mountains. NAAS rating India 5.

Author:Akizahn Zolokazahn
Language:English (Spanish)
Published (Last):1 November 2004
PDF File Size:5.38 Mb
ePub File Size:2.2 Mb
Price:Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]

This exclusively Himalayan genus in India , Aquilegia popularly known as Columbine is characterized by five backward projecting spurs. Five species of it occur in India. Aquilegia nivalis Baker Falc. Photographed here in Sunderdhunga Valley, Bageshwar district Uttarakhand at an altitude of m. Attachments 1. Aquilegia nivalis from Kashmir I think this probably is A. Once again, no location, actual elevation nor specific habitat information is provided.

I would not describe A. Attachments 1 Aquilegia nivalis Baker Falc. Jacks is a rare species in alpine zones of Uttarakhand Himalaya and listed as a threatened species in India. Photographed in Sunderdhunga valley of Uttarakhand. Beautiful uploads I think you have very good flower repository of flowers The plant may be Aquilegia nivalis Fwd: Aquilegia nivalis in Kashmir : 1 post by 1 author.

Attachments 1 An image scanned in from a slide taken in Kashmir more than 30 years ago. Stewart recorded this in Northern Pakistan and Kashmir from a number of locations m. My team easily located this at Vishensar and near Mt. Kolahoi during the Kashmir Botanical Expedition in - there is even a photograph of it contained within the expedition report. I came across it again during a visit. Roy Lancaster reported it from Lashpatri, Vishensar and near Sonamarg during a botanical tour to Kashmir.

Robson reported it during a visit to Kashmir in from above Gulmarg and near Thajewas above Sonamarg. In fact, pressures on them during that period have actually reduced. Species which inhabit places close to habitation are at greater risk of being damaged regardless of any known usage of particular species.


Kurzspornige Akelei


DVS 2207-1 PDF


Related Articles