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Williams, Pam

Pam Williams became enamored of plants, particularly flowers, as a little girl lying in the grass at her grandparents' house during springtime in Amarillo, Texas. She came eye-to-eye with a Johnny Jump-up and thought how great it was that a flower had a face. From that time forward, she spent a lot of time looking at small things and at flowers.

Pam moved back to the Texas Panhandle after years of moving and living in a lot of different places. She spent a lot of time going to New Mexico and wandering around the Panhandle area, finally back to the wide open spaces and the big sky. Pam Williams discovered so many plants that were so complex or were so lush looking, growing in the hot, dry, windy climate. She was amazed that those jewels of nature were able to thrive with so little help. That's when she started to really take pictures and to try to find out what the plants are. It is endlessly fascinating to her.

In her working life, Pam Williams has been an art slide identifier (for Texas Tech when they got copies of all the art photographs from Texas University. She identified hundreds of those photographs for the Art History department.) Pam has been a home inspector, a business owner and dance teacher, and a software trainer for many of the top 100 law firms in the US and Texas, and just whatever she could get whenever she moved from one place to another. When Pam lived for a year in Argentina, she taught English to Argentinian businessmen (Pam has a BA in English) for an Argentinian language school in Comodoro Rivadavia.

Pam married a home town guy and they love to roam around and find plants together. He's a fine art painter and his photographs are typically western landscape photographs.

The Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center is committed to developing the premier resource for native plant images in North America through continued growth of the Plant Image Gallery. You can help us achieve our mission ...to increase the sustainable use and conservation of native wildflowers, plants, and landscapes... by becoming a contributor.


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scientific namecommon name(s)image gallery
Ambrosia psilostachyaCuman ragweed
Western ragweed
Perennial ragweed
Common ragweed
Argemone polyanthemosAnnual pricklepoppy
Bluestem pricklepoppy
Bluestem prickly poppy
Crested pricklypoppy
Pricklypoppy
Thistle poppy
White prickly poppy
White pricklypoppy
Argemone polyanthemosAnnual pricklepoppy
Bluestem pricklepoppy
Bluestem prickly poppy
Crested pricklypoppy
Pricklypoppy
Thistle poppy
White prickly poppy
White pricklypoppy
Argemone polyanthemosAnnual pricklepoppy
Bluestem pricklepoppy
Bluestem prickly poppy
Crested pricklypoppy
Pricklypoppy
Thistle poppy
White prickly poppy
White pricklypoppy
Argemone polyanthemosAnnual pricklepoppy
Bluestem pricklepoppy
Bluestem prickly poppy
Crested pricklypoppy
Pricklypoppy
Thistle poppy
White prickly poppy
White pricklypoppy
Argemone polyanthemosAnnual pricklepoppy
Bluestem pricklepoppy
Bluestem prickly poppy
Crested pricklypoppy
Pricklypoppy
Thistle poppy
White prickly poppy
White pricklypoppy
Asclepias asperulaAntelope horns
Spider milkweed
Green-flowered milkweed
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Asclepias asperulaAntelope horns
Spider milkweed
Green-flowered milkweed
Spider antelope-horns
Asclepias asperulaAntelope horns
Spider milkweed
Green-flowered milkweed
Spider antelope-horns
Asclepias asperulaAntelope horns
Spider milkweed
Green-flowered milkweed
Spider antelope-horns
scientific namecommon name(s)image gallery

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