Guide to the Vascular Plants of Florida, Third Edition

Richard P. Wunderlin and Bruce F. Hansen

Hardcover: $44.95
Hardcover ISBN 13:Pubdate: Details:
Add Hardcover To Cart
 
Share:
 
The definitive guide to more than 4,000 plants found in the Sunshine State

"Wunderlin brings us light-years toward an understanding of what we have and what we had in the state. He also shows us what we stand to lose to exotic species invasion, urbanization, and similar impacts of modern civilization."--Florida Scientist

"Includes paragraphs on scope of the flora, arrangement of taxa, keys, taxonomy and nomenclature, distribution, etc. Identifies exotic species that have become naturalized. . . . An extremely valuable reference."--Economic Botany

"A comprehensive identification manual to the region that has the third largest plant diversity of any state in the nation."--Publishers Weekly

"An invaluable source. . . . Wunderlin’s guide brings together his years of work with the flora of Florida."--Choice

"Has quickly become THE means to key out more than 4,000 taxa of native and non-native ferns, fern allies and seed plants in Florida. . . . Required by serious plant people in the Sunshine State."--Aquaphyte

Expanded and updated, this volume is an indispensable reference to the highly diverse flora of the state. Both popular and comprehensive, this new edition contains updated nomenclature and the inclusion of more than 100 additional species, making it the most inclusive identification manual to the more than 4,200 taxa native to or naturalized in Florida.

Richard P. Wunderlin is professor of biology at the University of South Florida. Bruce F. Hansen is curator of the University of South Florida Herbarium. Together they are coauthors of Flora of Florida, Volume I and the Atlas of Florida Vascular Plants website.

No Sample Chapter Available


"Over 100 new taxa as a result of continuing field work and recent molecular studies. Perhaps the most useful part of this book are the keys to identification where a person can narrow down their search to the familt or genus of a plant simply by answering dichotomous questions about the appearance of the plants leaves, stem, flowers and fruit."--The Florida Gardener The Florida Gardener

Reviews Page

Of Related Interest