Linda Ulland Memorial Gardens

People sometimes call these flowers button snakeroot or gayfeather. This plant can grow up to six feet tall!

The nectar of the flowers attracts primarily long-tongued bees, butterflies, and skippers. Other visitors include moths and bee flies.

The nectar of the flowers attracts long-tongued bees, bee flies, butterflies, skippers, and hummingbird moths.

The flowers are visited primarily by long-tongued bees, bee flies, butterflies, and skippers.

The nectar and pollen of the flowerheads attract honeybees, bumblebees, cuckoo bees, digger bees, leaf-cutting bees, Halictid bees, Andrenid bees, Sphecid wasps, Syrphid flies, Muscid flies, butter

The butterfly bench has arrived.  The concrete base for the bench is in; next step-installation.

A classic iron bench has been donated to the LUMG and will be installed on the north side of the Rain Garden.

Click here to download this story from John Wetrosky in 'The Last Windrow' published by

Thank you to contractor, Tracy Raph and workers, for building the concrete footings which will soon support the sculptures and benches within the Linda Ulland Memorial Gardens.

Pages