Two neophytes of garden origin turned up recently in King's Lynn, both some distance from any garden, so had obviously established themselves in the wild.
In late June this stunning display could be seen in a hedgerow near Saxthorpe.
Three separate specimens of this very distinctive plant, known as Raspwort or Shrubby Haloregis ‘Wellington Bronze, were found growing in an alley between houses, in King’s Lynn, in TF6420.
The 'knotted' leaf nodes and small, but showy flowers of Knotted Pearlwort were just coming out during last Sunday's visit to East Wretham.
Found on the Roadside, near East Harling Heath. Dense-Flowered Mullein Verbascum densiflorum is not infrequently found naturalised in the county.
The oval heads with clawed tips to the bracts make Oval Sedge an easy species to identify. We saw quite a few plants at East Wretham Heath.
On a sunny day in mid-June I was delighted to come across a small patch of Dyer's Greenweed Genista tinctoria, on the top of a ditchbank beside a quiet track near Wacton in South Norfolk.
On a blustery June day near Redenhall, no more than four hundred metres from the Suffolk border the oilseed rape was overtopped by a mass of Black Mustard, Brassica nigra, which stretched along the edge of the crop for a good 50 metres.
An early season Norfolk Flora group outing to the grazing marshes was obviously a good time to catch the flowering rush Butomus umbellatus in flower.
Hard Grass was growing as a salt alien, along the edge of the slip road to the A11 in Wymondham. The picture shows the glumes, side by side, and hiding behind are the anthers which are important for identification.