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July is a Jubilee of Events

This sign in a store window in Dublin gave me a good laugh! At 18, we're all geniuses. By 30, we realize we're idiots! Photo LD Lewis July is a Jamboree of Events! Happy July. Like every month, I pick...


June 2024 Gems

  June's Gems Welcome to June. School is out, fun is in, and business tends to slow down for the next three months. Another June theme is children and keeping them engaged, learning and growi...


Momentous May Events

Prom, graduation, mothers, boating and barbeques are several themes in May. Along with October, May tends to be one of the most densely packed event months of the year. It's before the summer humidity and t...

About 2023, Year of Rudbeckia

United States
Year of Rudbeckia
Environment Space & The Outdoors , Real Estate
Retail , Health
United States
Dates Active:
Begins: Jan 01, 2023
Ends: Dec 31, 2023


2023 is the Year of Rudbeckia.

Rudbeckia, commonly known as black-eyed Susan or coneflower, is a flowering plant native to North America, primarily found in the United States and parts of Canada. It belongs to the Asteraceae family and has a history that intertwines with various aspects of culture, botany, and ecology.

The genus Rudbeckia was named in honor of the Swedish father and son botanists Olof Rudbeck the Elder and Olof Rudbeck the Younger by the famous Swedish botanist Carl Linnaeus. The name is a tribute to their contributions to botany, particularly in the 17th century.

Rudbeckia's bright yellow petals and dark, prominent center stand out in rustic American landscapes.

Native American tribes have known the plant for centuries and utilized it for medicinal purposes, such as treating colds and wounds.

With the colonization of North America, Rudbeckia caught the attention of European settlers and explorers. Its unique appearance made it a popular choice for export to European gardens, where it became a fashionable ornamental plant in the 18th century.

The plant's natural habitat in the United States is predominantly the prairies, fields, and open woods, where it plays a vital ecological role. As a part of native wildflower meadows, Rudbeckia attracts pollinators like bees and butterflies, supporting local ecosystems.

Rudbeckia's charm is not confined to wild landscapes; gardeners and landscape designers have also embraced it. Its resilience, minimal care requirements, and vibrant color have made it a favorite in gardens across different climate zones. The flowers bloom from late summer into fall, providing a prolonged splash of color when many other plants are past their prime.

Over time, horticulturists have developed various cultivars of Rudbeckia, expanding its range of colors, shapes, and sizes to broaden its appeal further, enabling gardeners to choose from a wider variety for different aesthetic and functional purposes.

In literature and art,

Rudbeckia has often been symbolized as an emblem of encouragement and motivation, reflecting its bright, sun-like appearance. Its presence in cultural expressions adds another dimension to its historical significance.

The history of Rudbeckia mirrors botanical exploration, cultural exchange, and an evolving understanding of ecology. From its native roots in North America to its spread across European gardens and its ongoing significance in modern horticulture and ecology, Rudbeckia's story is one of enduring appeal and adaptability. Its bright, cheerful blossoms continue to grace wild landscapes and cultivated gardens, maintaining its status as a beloved flower across generations.


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Feb 19, 2024



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