Dataset: SJSU
Taxa: Hydrangeaceae
Search Criteria: excluding cultivated/captive occurrences

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Page 1, records 1-10 of 10

SJSU - Carl W. Sharsmith Herbarium, San Jose State University


SJSU
6110J.W. Brewer   N-B31939-05-12
United States, Arizona, Navajo, Betatakin area, Navajo National Monument, 2164m

SJSU
6569R.G. Engard & D. Squires   771973-06-09
United States, Arizona, Yavapai, steeply inclined arroyo near Hwy 89 between Wilhoit & Prescott, 1829m

SJSU
Jamesia americana var. rosea J.A. Purpus ex C.K. Schneid.
5406H.L. Buckalew   1958-07-23
United States, California, Inyo, Bishop Pass Trail, Sierra Nevada, 37.1573751 -118.5584449, 3231m

SJSU
Jamesia americana var. rosea J.A. Purpus ex C.K. Schneid.
14549C.W. Sharsmith   91711990-08-05
United States, California, Mono, Convict L, 37.5889 -118.8583, 2316m

SJSU
Jamesia americana var. rosea J.A. Purpus ex C.K. Schneid.
16006John Rawlings   19472016-09-16
United States, California, Inyo, Along heavily-used Bishop Pass Trail about midway between the Bull Lake and Marie Louise Lakes trail junctions; Inyo Co. Mt. Thompson, CA, USGS 1:24000, 37.152602 -118.558815, 3246m

SJSU
4623J.W. Tilden   16321961-06-11
United States, California, Mariposa, Briceburg, 37.605646 -119.962568, 533m

SJSU
10373M.D. Fleschner   1965-06-29
United States, California, Sierra, by Hwy 49, 1 mi W of Downieville, 39.559605 -120.845773, 1524m

SJSU
12016N.A. Hopkins   6921975-07-24
United States, California, Sierra, near Rosassco Ravine 1 mi W of Downieville, 39.558507 -120.85217, 914m

SJSU
13316C.W. Sharsmith   4648.51944-06-26
United States, California, Mariposa, canyon of Merced R below Arch Rock, Yosemite National Park, 37.68638 -119.73082, 762m

SJSU
14173W.D. Pitts   2891989-07-31
United States, Oregon, Jackson, near old Hwy 49 c. 4 mi N of Siskiyou Summit (on Hwy 5), 1067m


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Page 1, records 1-10 of 10


Google Map

Google Maps is a web mapping service provided by Google that features a map that users can pan (by dragging the mouse) and zoom (by using the mouse wheel). Collection points are displayed as colored markers that when clicked on, displays the full information for that collection. When multiple species are queried (separated by semi-colons), different colored markers denote each individual species.

Google Earth (KML)

This creates an KML file that can be opened in the Google Earth mapping application. Note that you must have Google Earth installed on your computer to make use of this option.