Sunday, April 12, 2009


I have been walking in this area for twenty years, and I have never seen these flowers before.

I am pretty sure they are coltsfoot. How could I have missed their cheery yellow faces?


Maria said...

They are so beautiful, they indicate Spring! In German, its name is Huflattich!

George said...

I think you are right about these being coltsfoot, but whatever the name, they sure are bright and sunny looking.

Tarolino said...

Let's see if this works. Really terrible signal here in the cottage. So if this message will be forwarded it's a samll miracle. Absolutely Coltsfoot is what those little sprin sund are. They are so lovely. Now you go and check for blue woodanenemies next. I'll post a picture or two at my return to town tomorrow night. They usually come straight afterwards in places with dappled light conditions.

PS. We don't have snow anymore at all. Apart from some extremely shady ditches in the forest.

Still cotlsfoot appear on sunny slopes and meadows as soon as the snow has gone away from those particular areas.

Your EG Tour Guide said...

Very funny, Judy. I'm posting coltsfoot tomorrow for Macro Monday. ;-)

kayleen said...

Such a bright and cheery yellow. Great photos.

Nebraska Birding

Anonymous said...

I've never seen them before, but I can see how they got the name. Beautiful pictures!

Denise said...

A very nice surprise for you, these flowers you had never seen before. Your photos of them are lovely. Thank you very much for sharing them.

Anonymous said...

These are very unique and cheerful.

Carletta said...

Yes, Coltsfoot it is! They've been here a few weeks now.

Arija said...

I do love Coltsfoot. It was the first wildflower to push up through the cold, cold ground when I was little.
Great shots.


Lovely Coltsfoot! I have recently seen them in Oslo also, they really light up in a rainy day!

Happy Easter!


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I'm a 50 something female set loose on the world with a camera.