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Related to milfoil: pondweed, Myriophyllum, water milfoil


see yarrowyarrow,
a plant of the genus Achillea, perennial herbs of the family Asteraceae (aster family), native to north temperate regions. Several species are cultivated as ornamentals for their flat-topped clusters of flowers and scented foliage. The common yarrow (A.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The plant will never be diminished entirely, but treatment with milfoil weevils can drastically reduce its prevalence, improving water quality and recreational use.
We have identified genotypes of the native northern milfoil (Myriophyllum sibiricum), the imported plant pest Eurasian watermilfoil (Myriophyllum spicatum) and the aggressive interspecies hybrid (M.
This report describes the Milfoil Scoping Project, a project designed to aid drinking water managers in detecting, mitigating, and controlling the potential impact of invasive water milfoil on their reservoirs.
Invasive weeds, including Eurasian milfoil and water chestnuts, and bacterial contamination from polluted stormwater add to the water woes.
I grumbled and blamed the "Eurasian Milfoil," an invasive foreign vegetation, which destroys lakes by strangling the natural balance of aquatic life.
Eurasian water milfoil is another plant that is creating problems in the Great Lakes, Massive beds of the plant can make boating and swimming impossible and can reduce fish and invertebrate populations.
Common yarrow or milfoil (Achillea millefolium), which blooms in white or rose, is especially recommended.
Get yourself a selection which may include water moss, hornwort, the lovely water violet, frogbit and some milfoil, which spreads nicely.
In late 1980, stocks of Asian milfoil (Myriophyllum) imported into Los Angeles from Florida were contaminated with L.
In fact, Helal said, he was surprised to find Eurasian milfoil, an exotic weed that troubles Michigan lakes, present in the Nile this time around.
Along with these blooms came dramatic changes in the food web, including loss of some native species and increased populations of non-native species such as Eurasian milfoil and carp.
There also was a conspicuous absence of submergent plants such as milfoil and pondweeds, but lotus tubers seemed to survive drought in the deeper wetlands.