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ANTHOS is a program developed to display information about the biodiversity of plants in Spain online. The geographical scope of the project is the Iberian Peninsula, the Balearic Islands and the Canarian Islands as a representation of biogeographic units so as to study the distribution of one or more taxa throughout national and surrounding areas.
The Biota of North America Program (BONAP) maintains relatively complete phytogeographic and related botanical databases for all free-living vascular plants in North America (north of Mexico). For over four decades, BONAP has worked collaboratively with many federal and state government agencies, private groups and individual specialists across the continent to produce and edit our databases.
BISON is an information system that allows users to access, explore, and download U.S. species occurrence data from participating data providers.
The Flora of Guinea keys may include species whose presence occurs in neighboring countries: Cameroon (Cam), Gabon (Gab) and Sao Tome and Principe (ST). These might appear in the study area, but are not numbered nor is there included more information about them. The Equatorial Guinea database has over 60,000 records for each taxon which provides the following information: Name accepted, Synonyms, Type, Description, Iconography, Map, Habitat altitude. Distribution Specimens and References.
Florabank1 is a database that contains distributional data on the wild flora (indigenous species, archeophytes and naturalised aliens) of Flanders and the Brussels Capital Region. It holds about 3 million records of vascular plants, dating from 1800 till present.
Botanical Gardens have produced for a long time annual seed lists for exchange. In some European ones of the 19th century it was customary to include diagnoses, descriptions, and notes either in footnotes or in appendices. These lists were printed in a very limited edition and past issues generally were not kept. None of the old and large libraries in the world has a complete set of them, and the collections that they do have are usually incomplete.
This site contains a systematic listing of all known genera and species of lichenicolous fungi (modified from Lawrey and Diederich 2003), known hosts, isolated strains available in major culture collections (with collection accession numbers), and published sequences (with GenBank accession numbers). Literature references are provided for each genus.
Having queried the List of Species of the Brazilian Flora, the user can follow links to Index Herbariorum, through the Herbarium Code (Voucher field) and also access images of herbarium specimens, including nomenclatural type specimens, both from the REFLORA Virtual Herbarium and also from the INCT Virtual Herbarium of Flora and Fungi. Another innovation in the List of Species of the Brazilian Flora is the inclusion of photographs of living plants, uploaded by specialists in each group.
County Natural Heritage Inventories showcase PNHP's conservation science efforts by combining and presenting information on important natural areas, habitat for rare plants and animals, and other important natural resources in Pennsylvania.
Locate rare and threatened plant species in cultivation around the world using our unique PlantSearch database.
This list of specimens by county for the moss flora of the state of Wyoming, U.S.A. The checklist has been revised to conform to Vol. 27, FNA 2007, and Vol. 28 FNA, in prep. (June 2013)
This page gives access to RBGE's searchable databases, including the Catalogue of the Living Collections, the Library Catalogue, and some RBGE project sites. Most of the databases have been developed within RBGE Science Division. Also links to other searchable plant databases.
speciesLink is a distributed information system that integrates primary data from biological collections. speciesLink network, an e-infrastructure that provides free and open access to biodiversity primary data and associated tools. SpeciesLink currently integrates 382 datasets from 135 national institutions and 13 institutions from abroad, openly sharing ~7.4 million records.

Other Resources

The BSBI is for everyone who cares about the wild plants of Britain and Ireland. Since 1836, we've been promoting the study, understanding and enjoyment of British and Irish botany.
Full text of fascicles in the series available as PDF
This site merges the book A Guide to Field Guides: Identifying the Natural History of North America by Diane Schmidt, Biology Librarian at the University of Illinois, and its companion Web site International Field Guides. The field guides are classified by type of organism and region covered. General guides which cover multiple groups of organism are listed in separate sections, Flora and Fauna for ecosystem-wide guides including both plants and animals, and Plants or Animals for guides which include groups of organisms from more than one category or which do not belong in another classification.
New York City's urban forest provides numerous environmental and social benefits, and street trees compose roughly one quarter of that canopy. This map shows the distribution and biodiversity of the city's street trees based on the last tree census.
The New York Flora Atlas is a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state, as well as information on plant habitats, associated ecological communities, and taxonomy. In addition, users can learn about the location of vouchered specimens and see images to get a better visual for each plant.
We record the geographical location of Proteas throughout southern Africa for the benefit of Conservation, Rural Communities, Farmers, Reserve Managers, Tourism, Cut Flower Trade and Botany.
The Public Registry is the source for news, information, and documents related to species at risk in Canada.
This dataset lists the vascular plants found in a region of central New York State extending from 42 N to 43 N, and 76 W to 77 W (the USGS "Cayuga Quadrangle"), plus a small area north of 43 degrees in the "Cayuga Lake Basin" of early published floras. This multi-county area extends from the Pennsylvania border to north of the Finger Lakes, and from Seneca Lake eastward to just west of Binghamton.