Dataset: CHSC
Taxa: Lecideaceae
Search Criteria: excluding cultivated/captive occurrences

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Page 1, records 1-8 of 8

The Chico State Herbarium


CHSC
Lecidea atrobrunnea (Raymond ex Lam. & DC.) Schaerer
CHSC109409Lowell Ahart   139112007-05-22
United States, California, Butte, In a large bare granite opening (about an acre in size) northeast of Little Bald Rock, about 300 yards east of Bean Creek Road, about 16 miles (air) northeast of Oroville. T21N R06E S20 NE1/4, 39.663333 -121.3225, 1009m

CHSC
CHSC024060C. J. Roy   261975-01-30
United States, California, Butte, Mud Creek and Cohasset Road., 39.815833 -121.847778

CHSC
CHSC024061C. J. Roy   151975-01-30
United States, California, Butte, Mud Creek and Cohasset Road., 39.815833 -121.847778

CHSC
Lecidea Massal.
CHSC047727D. T. Kowalski   132211975-06-14
United States, Colorado, Larimer, Hidden Valley, Rocky Mountain National Park., 2743m

CHSC
Porpidia diversa (Lowe) Gowan
CHSC047901D. T. Kowalski   1960-07-27
United States, Michigan, Alger, Au Train Bay.

CHSC
CHSC086359Vernon H. Oswald   98612000-02-23
United States, California, Glenn, Black Butte Reservoir at south side of Stony Creek Bridge on road between Big Tree Nature Trail and Grizzly Flat. T22N R05W S27 SW1/4 USGS Quadrangle: Julian Rocks, 39.731389 -122.413333, 158m

CHSC
CHSC087758Shirley Tucker   38001B2003-07-12
United States, California, Mono, Hillside beside University of California Station, Crooked Creek Rd, Inyo National Forest., 37.498889 -118.171944, 3144m

CHSC
Lecidea atrobrunnea (Ram. ex Lam. & DC.) Schaer.
CHSC087760Shirley Tucker   379972003-07-12
United States, California, Mono, Hillside beside University of California Station, Crooked Creek Rd, Inyo National Forest., 37.498889 -118.171944, 3144m


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Google Map

Google Maps is a web mapping service provided by Google that features a map that users can pan (by dragging the mouse) and zoom (by using the mouse wheel). Collection points are displayed as colored markers that when clicked on, displays the full information for that collection. When multiple species are queried (separated by semi-colons), different colored markers denote each individual species.

Google Earth (KML)

This creates an KML file that can be opened in the Google Earth mapping application. Note that you must have Google Earth installed on your computer to make use of this option.