An arctic plant of the late Pleistocene age, over thirty one thousand years old, is growing again after a long frozen sleep.
The calypso orchid is one of the most eye catching little flowers you'll see on forest floors across the Northern United States, Canada, and Europe.
While annoying to most adults, dandelions are loved by children. But what makes these "flowers" so widespread?
The flowers of Rafflesias are the largest in the world. But the rest of the plant is minuscule and has no leaves, roots or stems.
The agave plant is a monocarpic, meaning it flowers just once, and then it dies. Learn more on this Moment of Science.
For a plant, nectar is something like a political campaign contribution. "The Mystery of the Fern's Nectar" on this Moment of Science.
On this Moment of Science, find the truth about tomatoes. Fruit or veggie?
In 1595, each rose likely did smell as sweet as the next, but now, fans of the mantra "stop and smell the roses" won't find much to smell.
What causes some plants to flower in spring, while others bloom in summer, and still others in fall? Learn more on this Moment of Science.
Coextinction isn't something we can afford to ignore. Learn more on this Moment of Science.