A poster with flora, fauna & fungi from European Old Broadleaved Woodland,
complete with a list of the species featured, in both Latin and English.
Painted by me, Saga-Mariah Sandberg, in my studio in Sweden.
— Printed in Sweden on 180grams paper
— This print is available in multiple size options:
50 x 70 cm (19.6 x 27.5 inches) or 40 x 50 cm ( 15.7 x 19.6 inches)
— Print ships ready to frame
— Frame not included
— Prints are carefully rolled and shipped in protective shipping tubes.
— Please allow 1-4 business days for dispatch.
LIST OF SPECIES ON POSTER
Flora, Fauna & Fungi
1. Silver birch (Betula pendula)
2. Beech (Fagus sylvatica)
3. Coral tooth (Hericium coralloides)
4. Seed of wych elm (Ulmus glabra)
5. Hazel (Corylus avellana)
6. Birch polypore (Fomitopsis betulina)
7. Flaky puffball (Lycoperdon mammiforme)
8. Beechnut cupules (Fagus sylvatica)
9. Plaited-leaved bramble (Rubus plicatus)
10. Bristly beard lichen (Usnea hirta)
11. Pale oyster (Pleurotus pulmonarius)
12. Tree lungwort (Lobaria pulmonaria)
13. Pig truffle (Choiromyces meandriformis)
14. Black morel (Morchella elata)
15. Hazelnut (Corylus avellana)
a) Fan-bearing wood-borer (Ptilinus pectinicornis)
b) Light emerald (Campaea margaritaria)
c) Scorched carpet (Ligdia adustata)
d) Lesser spotted woodpecker (Dryobates minor)
e) Red squirrel (Sciurus vulgaris)
f) Hazel dormouse (Muscardinus avellanarius)
g) Tawny owlet (Strix aluco)
h) Bush snail (Fruticicola fruticum)
i) Red ant (Myrmica ruginodis)
ABOUT THIS HABITAT
THE OLD BROADLEAVED WOODLAND
Sun-dappled and rich in biodiversity, broadleaved woodland provides a habitat for many of our most recognisable species. The seasonal pattern of losing and gaining leaves allows for the woodland floor and understorey to be just as varied as the canopy.
Lets step into the broadleaved woodland: This forest is characterised by it's trees and it's leaves, the hazel and its nuts are loved by people, squirrels and hazel dormice alike. The majestic beeches form a cathedral-like roof with their upwards spreading branches, thus creating a specific habitat for rare wildlife. Old, dead oaks serves as the perfect napping spot for the sleepy mottled brown tawny owls and their downy owlets. The birches with their drooping branches and triangular leaves provides food and habitat for more than 300 insect species, as well as hole-nests for woodpeckers and other birds.
The leaf-littered woodland floor is home for to a diverse ground flora; a buffet for herbivores and fungi that lives off plant matter, like the beautifully spotted bush snail and the rare flaky puffball.
At the edge of the broadleaved woodland, where woods turn into open fields, the flora and soil changes and you find brambles and hedge vegetation; like the delicious and blackberry, framing broadleaved meadows in abundance.