News from Cold_Fig273



















  1. The speckled ones look like Mallard flank feathers that are used in tying flies for fly fishing. Wood Ducks have a similar flank feather, but are usually a tan/yellow color. Unfortunately, those are the only duck flank feathers that I know.

  2. Thank you! There are a lot of mallards and wood ducks inhabiting the area currently.

  3. Hm, wetlands still leaves a lot of options, and I'm not an expert on duck feathers (especially body feathers) so I may have to leave this to another person. Sorry that I couldn't help further.

  4. That's okay!! Duck feathers point me in the right direction

  5. My neon Pothos showed some green variegation on one leaf, so I definitely think it's possible that's it's only presenting itself on a handful of leaves! I say just enjoy it and don't worry about it. But you could also cut it off and propagate if you like the plain neon look!

  6. That looks like it definitely might be! I'm not a fossil expert, but maybe try to find a native museum to evaluate!

  7. got this about a week ago, was sold in a 4” grow pot, but the roots were already pushing up against the side of the pot and making it bulge. this might sound like a dumb question but its my first plant with this type of root system- should i repot it now?

  8. I definitely think so! I would suggest watering it first to loosen it up, and maybe carefully cut down the sides of the pot. You don't want to disturb the roots too much.

  9. I've gone to Calvert cliffs multiple times and never found anything. Is the secret actually digging in the cliffs? Or can you find these on the beach?

  10. Where are you located? 20,000 in one year is very neat

  11. Southern Georgia. We found majority in the Hawthorne Formation south of Gainesville, as well as Venice florida then a few thousand throughout Florida and Georgia coast

  12. Aerial roots! Do not cut them, they are good for air circulation and stabilization of the plant. I made the mistake of cutting mine and the plant has been slowly dying since

  13. That's what we were thinking. Some hunter abandoned her in the forest and we found her

  14. I suppose that is possible. I have no idea what this plant is called so I don't really have any idea of its needs.

  15. I'm not sure either. I would suggest trimming the yellow leaves since it looks like it's producing new growth. Maybe it's just shedding some older leaves to make room?

  16. I think that might actually be an Anhinga, not a cormorant. Commonly referred to as "snake bird" because of how they look when in water

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