San Elijo Lagoon Plant Guide Cited References

Note about References Cited: Our sources range from authoritative books and reviewed scientific publications to newspaper articles and blogs. We include a reference number (superscript 100) for those bits of information that were received by way of mouth, information that seems reasonable, but for which we are unable to find a published or electronic source. In all cases, the user must judge the validity of such “facts” for herself or himself. Where appropriate, a link to an electronic reference will deliver the reader to the home page of that reference, not the specific plant under consideration (for instance, Michael Charters’ Wildflowers and other Plants of Southern California.26) This greatly reduces our list of references, and gives the reader a useful entry into a variety of plants and plant topics. On the other hand, he/she must learn to navigate each reference for himself.

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  • 2 : Jepson Flora Project (eds.) 2013. Jepson eFlora. http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/IJM.html. [NOTE: direct link to a species is given at bottom of the Classification tab of that species]
  • 3 : Valois, T. 2012. Wildflowers of the Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area, with UCLA Descriptions. National Park Service and Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area. http://www.researchlearningcenter.com/bloom/bloom.htm.
  • 4 : Prigge, B. A, and A. C. Gibson. 2013. A Naturalist's Flora of the Santa Monica Mountains and Simi Hills, California, Web Version, included in Wildflowers of the SMMNRA http://www.smmflowers.org/bloom/UCLA_PDFs_Web.htm.
  • 5 : Fire Effects Information System. Accessed 2013. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station, Fire Sciences Laboratory. http://www.fs.fed.us/database/feis/plants/index.html.
  • 6 : Westman, W. E. 1981. Seasonal dimorphism of foliage in California coastal sage scrub. Oecologia 51: 385-388.
  • 7 : Calflora: Information on California plants for education, research and conservation (web application). First accessed 2013. The Calflora Database. Berkeley, California. http://www.calflora.org. \
  • 8 : Lightner, J. 2011. San Diego County Native Plants. 3rd ed. San Diego Flora. San Diego, CA.
  • 9 : Sawyer, J. O., T. Keeler-Wolf, and J. M. Evans. 2009. A Manual of California Vegetation. California Native Plant Society. Sacramento, CA.
  • 10 : CNPS List of Vegetation Types Described in A Manual of California Vegetation by Sawyer, Keeler-Wolf and Evens (2009); http://www.cnps.org/cnps/vegetation/pdf/mcv2_veglist_sn_200911.pdf.
  • 11 : Clarke, O. F., D. Svehla, G. Ballmer, and A. Montalvo. 2007. Flora of the Santa Ana River and Environs with Reference to World Botany. Heyday Books. Berkeley, CA.
  • 12 : Poole, D. K., and P. C. Miller. 1975. Water relations of selected species of chaparral and coastal sage communities. Ecology 56: 1118-1128.
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  • 14 : Halsey, R. W. 2005. Fire, Chaparral, and Survival in Southern California. Sunbelt Publishers. San Diego, CA.
  • 15 : Timbrook, J. 2007. Chumash Ethnobotany. Heyday Books. Berkeley, CA.
  • 16 : Shipek, F. C. 1991. Delfina Cuero. Ballena Press. Menlo Park, CA.
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  • 22 : Russo, R. 2006. Field Guide to Plant Galls of California and other Western States. U. California Press. Berkeley, CA
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  • 25 : Schaffner, B. 2010. Blue Planet Biomes. West Tisbury School. http://blueplanetbiomes.org/chaparral_plant_page.htm.
  • 26 : Charters, M. L. Accessed 2013. Wildflowers and other Plants of Southern California. http://www.calflora.net/bloomingplants/index.html.
  • 27 : Quinn, R. D. and S. C. Keeley. 2006. Introduction to California chaparral. California Natural History Guides Series 90. University of California Press. Berkeley, CA.
  • 28 : Merwin, H. 2007. Sea Beans: Much More than a Weird, Random Vegetable. Gothamist. http://gothamist.com/2007/06/20/sea_beans_much.php.
  • 29 : Dusoulier, C. 2007. Salicorne. Chocolate & Zucchini. http://chocolateandzucchini.com/archives/2007/06/salicornia.php.
  • 30 : Dickerson, M. July 10, 2008. Letting the Sea Cultivate the Land. Los Angeles Times. http://articles.latimes.com/2008/jul/10/business/fi-seafarm10.
  • 31 : Halophytes and Xerohalophytes. Accessed 2012. University of California, Los Angeles. College of Life Sciences. http://www.botgard.ucla.edu/html/botanytextbooks/lifeforms/halophytes/fu....
  • 32 : Nicol, Hank. 1981. Notes from The Naturalist. Torrey Pines Docent Society.
  • 33 : Sullivan, R. and J. Eaton. 2007. Toyon’s colorful berries mark Christmas and provide winter fodder. San Francisco Chronicle.
  • 35 : Santa Monica Mountains Trail Council. Plant of the Month, archives. http://www.smmtc.org/plantofthemonth/plant_archives.php
  • 36 : Rundel, P. W. 1986. Structure and Function in California chaparral. Fremontia, 14(3): 3-10. California Native Plant Society. http://docubase.berkeley.edu/cgi-bin/pl_dochome?query_src=pl_search&coll...
  • 37 : Information from the Kumeyaay-Ipai Interpretive Center at Pauwai, Poway, CA.
  • 38 : Hellmers, H., J. S. Horton, G. Juhren, J. O’Keefe. 1955. Root systems of some chaparral plants in Southern California. Ecology, 36(4): 667-678.
  • 39 : Concepts in Biology; Introduction to the Chaparral. Biological Sciences, Santa Barbara City College; Biology 100. 2010. www.biosbcc.net/b100plant/htm/hard.htm
  • 40 : Unitt, P. 2004. San Diego County Bird Atlas. Proceeding of the San Diego Natural History Society no. 39. Ibis Publishing Co.
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  • 42 : Chester, T. 2004. Plants of Southern California: Stephanomeria virgata: Introduction and Preliminary Conclusions. http://tchester.org/plants/analysis/stephanomeria/virgata.html
  • 43 : Riverside-Corona Resource Conservation District and U.S.D.A., Forest Service, Pacific Southwest Research Station. Plant Materials. http://www.rcrcd.com/index.php#Plant_Materials
  • 44 : Charters, M. L. Family descriptions for what’s blooming at the Los Angeles County Arboretum. http://www.calflora.net/losangelesarboretum/familydescriptions.html
  • 45 : California Native Plant Society (CNPS). 2013, Inventory of Rare, Threatened and Endangered Plants of California (online edition, v8-02). California Native Plant Society, Sacramento, CA. http://www.rareplants.cnps.org/
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  • 48 : Plant List for the San Elijo Lagoon Ecological Reserve. Susan Welker, San Diego County Department of Parks and Recreation; augmented by David Varner, San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy. https://www.sanelijo.org/plant-guide/reserve-plant-list
  • 49 : Conrad, J. Accessed 2013. Composite Flowers. The Backyard Nature Website http://www.backyardnature.net/fl_comps.htm
  • 50 : Chester, T. and J. Strong. 2007. Plants of Southern California: Salix: Key to willows of coastal southern California below 6000 feet elevation. http://tchester.org/plants/analysis/salix/key.html
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  • 55 : Animal Science – Plants Poisonous to Livestock, Datura spp. 2013. Cornell University College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. http://www.ansci.cornell.edu/plants/jimsonweed/jimsonweed.html
  • 56 : Stewart, A. 2009. Wicked Plants. The weed that killed Lincoln’s mother and other botanical atrocities. Algonquin Books, Chapel Hill.
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  • 83 : NPIN: Native Plant Database. The Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center, University of Texas at Austin. http://www.wildflower.org/plants/
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  • 97 : Japanese Dodder. Accessed 2014. Contra Costa County Official Website. http://www.co.contra-costa.ca.us/2211/Japanese-Dodder.
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  • 100 : Docent Lore. Sometimes “facts” are passed along by knowledgeable teachers in docent training, at San Elijo and elsewhere. These seem reasonable and are included with the caveat that no confirmation in the literature has yet been found.
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