Description These dainty wildflowers are some of the earliest to appear in springtime. They offer a bright spot of white against the brown leaves on the forest floor.I'm copying this info from the website linked below the text. My thanks to 'Wildflowers of the United States'. I often visit to get information.'Sanguinaria canadensis - Bloodroot, Red Indian Paint, Red Puccoon. Sanguinaria is a monotypic genus - Bloodroot is the only species in it. It is one of about 60 - 65 species in the Poppy family (Papaveraceae) in North America. It is found only in North America. It is most closely related to Eomecon chionantha, a plant native to China which has the common name of Snow Poppy or Dawn Poppy.Sanguinaria canadensis (syn. Sanguinaria australis) is a beautiful, white, early spring wildflower. Bloodroot gets its name from the red juice of the root, caused by the compound sanguinarine. While sanguinarine has anti-bacterial and anti-fungal characteristics, it can be toxic, so do not ingest it. http://uswildflowers.com/detail.php?SName=Sanguinaria%20canadensisLorilee also provided me with a link I'm passing on:https://www.minnesotawildflowers.info/flower/bloodrootThis picture was taken in Green Lane, Pennsylvania, USA, on April 10, 2017, with a Canon T4i paired with a Tamron 90mm macro lens.
Carol Senske, Pennsylvania Member Since April 2015 Artist Statement FIRST AND MOST IMPORTANTLY! THANK YOU TO THE PEOPLE WHO PURCHASE MY WORK. I'M SO PLEASED YOU LIKED MY PHOTOS AND I APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS.
There seems to be no way to personally thank you, so I'm hoping buyers read this note:>)
I invite you to visit my blog - Nature's Wonders - which is all about the natural world in my neighborhood.
I always wanted to try photography, and my retirement offered an opportunity to do just that.
The natural world is my first love. Here you will find pictures of things both large (landscapes, for instance) and small (macro) that catch my eye. I hope the images serve as a window into the natural world many of you don't have the chance to see. In a sense, I'm trying to create a guided nature trail, sharing what information I have about the subject.
I'm always grateful for new and better information and welcome all input. Learning is food for the mind and soul.
Nothing is ever harmed in the picture-taking process, but some things that wander into our home (like spiders) are carefully removed from the house after they serve as 'models'. Houseflies, mosquitoes, and ticks are exempt from the 'no harm' doctrine:>).
Six years ago I began photographing with an Olympus FE240 - I loved that camera! Then I moved on to A Sony Cyber Shot DSC H9 - that camera rode along with me everywhere and I LOVED the tilt screen.
I then purchased (early April 2013) a Canon EOS Rebel T4i. This move was a tough one for me because it meant I had learn about lenses, carry more equipment, change lenses in the field (EGAD!) and know how to work the dang thing! I'm beginning to feel pretty good about the camera and the lenses I use - TAMRON is the brand and they are AWESOME.
So much to learn! The Canon made me happy because it has a wonderful TILT LCD SCREEN!!!! That took away all the angst about giving up the Sony.
With some exceptions these pictures are 'as is, where is'. I've begun to experiment with textures and combining images, especially with greeting cards. You can teach an old dog new tricks:>)