This pie chart shows the relative likelihood of observing particular other species commonly observed near Dryopteris cristata
These species are those which most commonly occur in our observation database near Dryopteris cristata. Observations favor some phyla over others. Typically Bacteria, Fungi, Protozoa, and Arthropods are more common in the field than in our records.
Native: Alabama, Alberta, British Columbia, Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Maine, Manitoba, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, New Brunswick, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Newfoundland, North Carolina, North Dakota, Nova Scotia, Ohio, Ontario, Pennsylvania, Prince Edward Island, Quebec, Rhode Island, Saskatchewan, Tennessee, Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia, Wisconsin.
Swamps, swampy woods, or open shrubby wetlands; 0--1200 m. [source]
Can tolerate an average annual minimum temperature range of -40°F to -35°F (-37.3 to -39.9°C). Temperature in the habitat of Dryopteris cristata rarely drops below that.
In sections below, we make some habitat inferences based on the known habitat preferences of those species most commonly associated with Dryopteris cristata.
alpine, circumboreal, montane, subalpine, subtropics, temperate, tropics.
alpine meadows, coniferous forests, croplands, cultivated areas, deciduous woods and forests, desert, disturbed sites, fields, forests, gardens, grasslands, hardwood forests, mature forests, meadows, moist woods, montane forests, open forests, pasture, pine forests, plantations, shrubby vegetation, steppes, subalpine meadows, thickets, tundra grassland.
arable land, flood plains, mountain slopes, plantations, roadsides, rock outcrops, sand dunes, streamsides, valleys.
clay, limestone, loam, sandy areas, sandy soil, stony areas, thin soil.
along rivers, bays, bogs, brackish water, ditches, dry areas, estuaries, fens, flood plains, lagoon, lakes, marshes, mesic areas, ponds, river banks, rivers, saltwater, shores, stream banks, streams, swamps, swampy areas, wet woods.