Yahoo Answers is shutting down on May 4th, 2021 (Eastern Time) and beginning April 20th, 2021 (Eastern Time) the Yahoo Answers website will be in read-only mode. There will be no changes to other Yahoo properties or services, or your Yahoo account. You can find more information about the Yahoo Answers shutdown and how to download your data on this help page.

List down examples of Flora (Banff National Park) Canada?

Need help

1 Answer

  • Anonymous
    9 years ago
    Favorite Answer

    The Montane Zone:

    “. . . Examples include Prairie Crocus, Common Harebell, Western Wood Lily, Shooting Start, Three-Flowered Avens, Starflowered Solomon’s Seal, Wild Gaillardia (Brown-Eyed Susan), Yellow Lady’s Slipper, Common Butterwort, Elephanthead, and Early Blue Violet.”

    The Subalpine Zone:

    “. . . On the shady forest floor you will come across such wildflowers as Bunchberry, Twinflower, Bronze Bells, Single Delight (One-Flowered Wintergreen), Labrador Tea, and White-Flowered Rhododendron. Tall colourful flowers, such as Sitka Valerian, Fleabanes, and Triangular-Leaved Ragworts, grace treeline glades.”

    The Alpine Zone:

    “. . . Among them are Moss Campion, Purple Saxifrage, Glacier Lily, Alpine Speedwell, Alpine Forget-Me-Not, Western Anemone, White Mountain Avens, Mountain Sorrel, Silky Phacelia, and three different Heathers.”

    Wildflowers Growing Across Zones:

    “. . . Examples include Wild Rose (Alberta’s floral emblem), Indian Paintbrush, Rock Jasmine, Wild Strawberry, Fireweed, Shrubby Cinquefoil, Yellow Columbine, Heart-Leaved Arnica, Fringed Grass-of-Parnassus, Yellow Hedysarum, Common Harebell, Spotted Saxifrage, Stonecrop, Bearberry, Mountain Fireweed (River Beauty), Common Yarrow, and Northern Bedstraw.”


    “. . . Lodgepole Pine forests dominate the montane region of Banff, with Englemann Spruce, Willow, Aspen, occasional Douglas Fir and a few Douglas Maple interspersed. Englemann Spruce are more common in the subalpine regions of Banff, with some areas of Lodgepole Pine, and subalpine Fir. [34] . . .”

Still have questions? Get your answers by asking now.