Submit data

Your trout lily observations can be submitted at the project page on CitSci.org  Once on the page, follow these steps**:

  1. Click on the Join button (see image below)
  2. This will bring you to a page where you can log in with your existing CitSci.org account, or create a new one.
  3. Once you’ve logged in, return to the project page.
  4. Click on the Submit Data tab (see image below); information on the data to submit is available here.
  5. Click on the Enter Data button (see image below; this button only appears after joining the project).

** If the steps above don’t work, you can email data to austen.emily [at] gmail.com, or report your observations in the comment box below.

Thank you for your contribution to the project!

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8 thoughts on “Submit data

    • Hi Amy, Thanks for the observation! Are you referring to petal color or anther color? If anthers, please also submit your data on the CitSci.org page; you can find the link & instructions under the “Submit data” tab above. Thanks again!

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  1. The submit data part doesn’t seem to work, or I’m doing something wrong..

    I saw a large colony of trout lilies in Keene, NH today and most had brick red anthers. I’m colorblind so the “brick red” comes from color finding software.

    New Hampshire Gardener.

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    • Hi, I’m so sorry for my slow response. I’ve been out in the field with the trout lilies most of the time these days. I am sorry you’ve had trouble with the data submission site. If you’re still interested in submitting data, please send me an email (address is on the “Contact”page). Thanks very much.

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  2. I am in Burlington Ontario and have been seeing both yellow and orange/red anthers.
    I will try to post to the CitSci site later.

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    • Hi! Thank you for the comment.
      I have considered this possibility, but I think it’s unlikely because although the morph distribution within a population is frequently patchy, you can also often find instances of yellow & red-orange morphs growing side-by-side. I think the patchiness is more an outcome of clonal growth, rather than patchy soil composition. Of course, we can’t rule out the possibility entirely without doing some transplant experiments, or growing trout lilies in experimental gardens…. this is tricky because it takes so long to go from seed to flowering plant.

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