Wichita mountains oklahoma

Collection by Toni Barrowman

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Toni Barrowman
The Mountain Boomer is Oklahoma's state reptile and you might see one of these on top of Mt. Scott in southwest Oklahoma.

Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge & Visitor's Center | TravelOK.com - Oklahoma's Official Travel & Tourism Site

Oklahoma Tourism and Recreation Department's comprehensive site containing travel information, attractions, lodging, dining, and events.

Male Eastern Collard Lizard, Wichita Mountains, Oklahoma Poster

'Male Eastern Collard Lizard, Wichita Mountains, Oklahoma' Poster by HunterPhotos

Male Eastern Collard Lizard, Wichita Mountains, Oklahoma Poster

Indian Paintbrush / State flower of Wyoming

Timeless Environments

A guide source for ecology and environmental articles based on field observation and the practical application of findings in gardening, landscaping

Great colorway for a quilt

Make a Picnic Blanket in 15-Minutes! Try the Simple Art of Batik! Piece an American Flag Quilt for July 4th! DIY Knitting Needles! Make a Hexagon Table Runner! DIY Fabric Needle Holder Magnets! Sew a Felt Travel Sewing Kitty! Create Gift Card Holders for Father’s Day! Turn an Old T-Shirt into a Market Bag! PLUS . . . Recipes, Inspiration, Videos, Creativity, Ideas, and More!

YOKE DU YOUR A woman walks into a bar and orders a shot of whiskey then looks into her pocketbook. She does this over and over again. Finally, the bartender asks why she orders a shot of whiskey an…

"Tail Snapper" An aggressive behavior among Collared lizards. Taken at the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge Randy's Wildlife and Nature Photography

Items similar to Collared Lizard taken at the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge Randy's Wildlife and Nature Photography on Etsy

"Tail Snapper" An aggressive behavior among Collared lizards. Taken at the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge Randy's Wildlife and Nature Photography

Fuck-ton of Anatomy References: Reborn

I don't own nor have I created anything in this blog unless the post/images specifically say so (which none of 'em do, so far). All image credit and rights go to their original artists. Enjoy this...

Yellow-headed Collared Lizard - Mesa Verde National Park

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Yellow-headed Collared Lizard - Mesa Verde National Park

The collared lizard or "Mountain Boomer" has been Oklahoma's state reptile since 1969. You can see them at the Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge in Lawton.

Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge & Visitor's Center | TravelOK.com - Oklahoma's Official Travel & Tourism Site

Oklahoma Tourism and Recreation Department's comprehensive site containing travel information, attractions, lodging, dining, and events.

wild flowers of Okla

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Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge

Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge

Wichita Mountains Collared Lizard (Mountain Boomer) resting on a warm rock

Solidago Wichita Mountains (Golden Torch Goldenrod) is an unidentified species of Goldenrod originally collected from the Wichita Mts. Of southwestern Oklahoma. An upright growing selection with bottle brush shaped flower spikes, it is unsurpassed for its beauty and ability to attract bees and butterflies. Drought resistant/drought tolerant plant (xeric).

Golden Torch Goldenrod (Wichita Mountains Solidago)

Solidago Wichita Mountains (Golden Torch Goldenrod) is an unidentified species of Goldenrod originally collected from the Wichita Mts. Of southwestern Oklahoma. An upright growing selection with bottle brush shaped flower spikes, it is unsurpassed for its beauty and ability to attract bees and butterflies. Drought resistant/drought tolerant plant (xeric).

Indian Blanket

The Oklahoms State Wildflower Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge SW Oklahoma

Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge

Wichita Mountains Wildlife Refuge

Collared Lizard or "Mountain Boomer" as the locals say.

Texas Bluebonnets & Indian Paintbrush

Texas Bluebonnets & Indian Paintbrush

Texas Bluebonnet - Lupinus texensis The Bluebonnet is the Texas state flower. Did you know there are many kinds of bluebonnets in Texas? The bluebonnet became the Texas state flower in 1901. Since this flower has look-alike "cousins," the state legislature, in 1971, named all lupine species as the official state flower. In west Texas, the tall Big Bend bluebonnet grows up to three feet high! The shorter, more common Texas Bluebonnet grows east of a line going from northeast to southwest…