CNPS Flora magazine launched in 2017 as the newest addition to CNPS publications. Published quarterly, each issue includes inspiring interviews, conservation updates, native gardening advice, and beautiful photo essays. We hope you enjoy this membership benefit!
In this issue:
- The Right to Go Outside
- Picturing Climate
- CNPS Art Challenge Results
- Sheltering in Place with Native Plants
Flora is a quarterly print magazine available only to CNPS members.
Natural Resources with Sec. Crowfoot, Restoring Fire to Sierra Habitats, Resilient Gardens, and Saving Walker Ridge
In this issue: An Unlikely Resurrection, Ferns, Bill Craven on Policy, and Notes from the Field
- Summer 2019
In this issue: Summer in the Garden, Fire Recovery, An Antidote to the Attention Economy, and Victory at Union Mine High School
- Spring 2019
In this issue: A conversation with iNaturalist creator, California Plant Rescue, Insect-Friendly Gardens, and California Wildflowers guide.
- Winter 2019
In this issue: Native Brews, Living with Fire, The Law You Need to Know, Rare Plant Treasure Hunt
- Fall 2018
Taking a Stand, Ohlone Culture Revitalized, Mapping the Present for the Future, and Native Gardening for HOAs
- Summer 2018
Restoring the North Coast’s Rock Gardens, Reflections on Citizen Impact, The Race to Stop the Shot Hole Borer, and Botanical Day Trips
- Spring 2018
Read about Vernal pools, advice for year-round color, and conference photo, art, and botanic tattoo contest winners.
- Winter 2018
Featuring behavioral ecologist Doug Tallamy, the North Coast dunes, and the Re-Oak Wine Country effort.
- Fall 2017
Esri’s Jack Dangermond on an extraordinary world. Plus fall native plant recipes, Tejon Ranch, and Ford Ord restoration.
Latest news and stories
The settlement supports mitigation objectives and project improvements to protect the world’s largest population of the federally- and state-endangered Gaviota tarplant
CNPS sued Lake County this week for its rushed approval of a 16,000-acre luxury complex north of Napa County in fire-prone Guenoc Valley.
Kat High Hupa descendant, occupational therapist, and native plant gardener offers advice for students and how the native plant community can support Indigenous people.