West Coast National Park – Yelloweye Woodsorrel- 3

Yellow-eye Wood Sorrel (Oxalis obtusa) can be annuals or perennials with three to ten leaflets. Due to their similar appearance, these plants are often mistakenly referred to as clover. Several cultivars are grown as container plants, while others are used in ornamental gardens. Foliage color ranges from light green to dark purple.

Description:

Leaves color green in obcordate (heart shape). The leaves grow in groups of three heart shapes connected in the base of the heart and create a radial profile.

The flower color can be: pink, white, orange, purple, or yellow; the inner part is yellow, the flower has 5 petals, the petals emerge together in the base of the flower, and the size of the flower is 2.5+ cm, and the flower grows in a cluster.

Habitat:

Herbaceous geophyte of the genus Oxalis also known as Obtusa woodsorrel, Oxalis obtusa perennial summer deciduous plant used as an ornamental plant for flowers and can grow in Mediterranean or subtropical climates. Mainly from South Africa’s Western Cape province and Namaqualand.

Yelloweye Woodsorrel, Oxalis Obtusa, Seeberg Bird Hide, West Coast National Park, South Africa

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Coreen


PS.  I am busy saving for a few upcoming Landscape Photography Trips to Scotland, and Namibia, a few road trips in the USA, including Route 66, and a few local National Parks and Botanical gardens in South Africa. The most important trip is honoring my promise to Dad to return to Scotland and capture the beautiful landscapes and Puffins. Your help to make these trips a reality would be much appreciated in today’s economy.

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