We found a few patches of Betony in bud in Silfield nature reserve near the Lizard in Wymondam, then later in the open meadow we came across a mass of purple flowers.
The two colonies of Common Cow-wheat at either end of the strip of woodland between Eaton Park and Bluebell Road are both doing well. This plant is hemi-parasitic, meaning that it relies on obtaining some of its nutrients from the roots of nearby plants.
There were a couple of typically large plants growing in a roadside hedge on the outskirts of Attlebridge. An easy plant to spot and identify with its marbled-white veined leaves and large capitula with spiny phyllaries.
It was good to see White Sedge, Carex canescens doing well at East Ruston Common SSSI after scrub clearance in recent years.
This striking variation of Greater Periwinkle was clambering around a roadside verge.
Our annual joint meeting with the Lowestoft field club and Norfolk and Norwich Naturalists' Society yielded an interesting range of wetland species on Roydon Common, including this Long-stalked Yellow-sedge.
Growing beside cycle-track next to new road.
Members celebrating the 150th anniversary of the Norfolk and Norwich Naturalists' Society at How Hill were treated to a splendid display of Meadow Thistle on our walk across the fen meadow led by Dan Hoare.
These Marsh Dock plants were growing in their dozens around the cattle-poached margin of a pond on Harpers Common, central Norfolk.
We found one plant in flower on some hard core, then proceeded to find about 20 plants in dry grassland nearby. Moving onto another meadow on the other side of the runway, we were delighted to find it in abundance.