Stacks near Seward, Alaska

Stacks near Seward, Alaska

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golden sunlight diffuses through the dense stand of snow-laden spruce trees, casting long shadows and bathing the forest in a warm, hazy light.

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golden sunlight diffuses through the dense stand of snow-laden spruce trees, casting long shadows and bathing the forest in a warm, hazy light.

  • Occasional Newsletter
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Free.

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$3.00 per Month.

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$6.00 per Month.

Patron Monthly

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  • Ad-free browsing**
  • Discounts on Prints
  • Priority Responses For Questions
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  • More In-depth Content
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$10.00 per Month.

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A close-up of Pedicularis langsdorffii, commonly known as Langsdorff's lousewort or Arctic fernweed. The plant features a dense, terminal spike of pink to lavender flowers, each flower exhibiting a two-lipped (bilabiate) structure. The upper lip (galea) is strongly arched and hood-like, with a pair of slender teeth near the tip, while the lower lip has three rounded lobes and is slightly paler. The inflorescence is mixed with leaf-like bracts, which are deeply pinnately divided, with serrate margins. The flowers and bracts are attached to an erect, somewhat long-woolly stem. The background is a blurred mix of green foliage, emphasizing the intricate details and vibrant colors of the Pedicularis langsdorffii flowers.
A single stem of Orthilia secunda, commonly known as one-sided wintergreen or sidebells wintergreen, is shown in a forested setting. The plant features a raceme of small, nodding, greenish-white flowers arranged along the upper side of the stem. The basal leaves are broad, dark green, and slightly serrated, with a few additional leaves visible on the lower part of the stem. The surrounding environment includes moss and fallen leaves, with a nearby plant exhibiting rounder, glossy green leaves. Orthilia secunda thrives in this shaded, moist forest habitat.
A single stem of Pyrola chlorantha, commonly known as green-flowered wintergreen, stands upright in a forested area. The plant features small, nodding, greenish-white flowers arranged along the upper part of the stem, with each flower delicately hanging down. The basal leaves are rounded and dark green, clustered at the base of the stem. The background is a forest floor covered in moss and fallen pine needles, indicating a moist, shaded habitat typical for this species. Pyrola chlorantha is known for its circumboreal distribution, inhabiting coniferous and deciduous forests across Alaska, Canada, and northern regions of the United States, Europe, and Asia.