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View Resource Effects of frost on wildflowers: an unexpected consequence of climate change--image 20 of 22

A Mormon fritillary butterfly (Speyeria mormonia) visiting flowers of the fleabane daisy (Erigeron speciosus), an important and preferred nectar resource. Flower buds of E. speciosus are...

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http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.0030-1299.2004....
View Resource Effects of frost on wildflowers: an unexpected consequence of climate change--image 21 of 22

A graph (modified from Boggs and Inouye 2012, Ecology Letters) demonstrating that Speyeria mormonia (Mormon fritillary) butterfly visits are proportionally greater when their food plant, Erigeron...

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View Resource Effects of frost on wildflowers: an unexpected consequence of climate change--image 14 of 22

A female broad-tailed hummingbird (Selasphorus platycercus) in Colorado visiting tall larkspur (Delphinium barbeyi). The hummingbirds migrate north from Mexico each spring. Larkspurs serve as an...

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View Resource Effects of frost on wildflowers: an unexpected consequence of climate change--image 15 of 22

Photo of an early-stage inflorescence of tall larkspur (Delphinium barbeyi) after a mid-June snowstorm at the Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory. The buds were killed by the cold temperature. Like ...

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http://www.amjbot.org/content/96/10/1821.full.pdf+html
View Resource Effects of frost on wildflowers: an unexpected consequence of climate change--image 13 of 22

Delphinium barbeyi, or tall larkspur, flowering in a year with no frost damage. Photographed (by David Inouye) in front of Gothic Mountain, at the Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory. Altitude about...

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