The Family Epacridaceae is further organized into finer groupings including:
- Subfamily (3): Asteroideae · Scrophularioideae · Styphelioideae
- Tribe (5): Cheloneae · Coreopsideae · Inuleae · Senecioneae · Styphelieae
- Genus (42): Acrothamnus · Agiortia · Allodape · Andersonia · Androstoma · Archeria · Brachyloma · Budawangia · Choristemon · Coleanthera · Conostephiopsis · Conostephium · Croninia · Cyathopsis · Cystanthe · Decaspora · Decatoca · Homalostoma · Jacquinotia · Julieta · Lissanthe · Lobopogon · Melichrus · Mesotricha · Mesotriche · Michiea · Needhamia · Oreothamnus · Pentachondra · Perojoa · Pilitis · Planocarpa · Poiretia · Ponceletia · Rupicola · Soleniscia · Sphincterostoma · Sprengelia · Staphelia · Stomarrhena · Ventenatia · Vintenatia
- Species: ZipcodeZoo has pages for 228 species, subspecies, varieties, forms, and cultivars in the Family Epacridaceae.
Acrothamnus is a genus of flowering plants in the family Ericaceae. The species, which were formerly included in the genus Leucopogon, all occur in Australia. They include: [more]
Andersonia may refer to: [more]
This article is about an extinct animal; for the plant genus, see Archeria (plant genus) [more]
The Cocks-of-the-rock, which compose the genus Rupicola, are South American cotingid birds. One species, the Andean Cock-of-the-rock, is the national bird of Peru. [more]
Euphorbia is a genus of plants belonging to the family Euphorbiaceae. Consisting of 2008 species, Euphorbia is one of the most diverse genera in the plant kingdom, exceeded possibly only by Senecio. Members of the family and genus are sometimes referred to as Spurges. Euphorbia antiquorum is the type species for the genus Euphorbia; it was described by Carl Linnaeus in 1753 in Species Plantarum. The genus is primarily found in the tropical and subtropical regions of Africa and the Americas, but also in temperate zones worldwide. Succulent species originate mostly from Africa, the Americas and Madagascar. There exists a wide range of insular species: on the Hawaiian Islands where spurges are collectively known as "akoko", and on the Canary Islands as "tabaibas". [more]
More info about the Genus Vintenatia may be found here.
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