|Scientific Name||Common Name||Summary|
|Androsace chamaejasme||Sweet-flowered fairy-candelabra||Four collections in ARCTOS, all from the southern outer islands. The Southeast Alaska records appear to be hundreds of miles from any others. Is this evidence of a population that survived in a glacial refugia during the last ice age?|
|Androsace septentrionalis||Pygmyflower rockjasmine||No collections of this species in ARCTOS from the region. Hulten indicates collections form near the northern border (though resolution of the map is insufficient to tell which side they are on).|
|Dodecatheon frigidum||Northern shooting star||Less than a handful of collections georeferenced in ARCTOS from the northern mainland (mountains at the north end of Lynn Canal), plus one (1959) outlying record from Woronkofski Island alpine.|
|Dodecatheon jeffreyi||Tall Mountain Shooting-star||Perennial herb with sweet smelling flowers frequent in bogs at mid to upper elevations and fen-like muskegs at lower elevations. Collections in ARCTOS from across much of the region, though most are from the outer coast.Collections also from the southern inner islands and Juneau.|
|Dodecatheon pulchellum||Dark-throated Shooting-star||Perennial herb freqently found in estuary meadows and above the high tide line on beaches. Collections in ARCTOS from throughout the region.|
|Primula cuneifolia||Wedge-leaf Primrose||Small herb of dry subalpine tundra that is easily overlooked when not in bloom. Seems to be somewhat patchy in occurrence with many plants present in limited areas. Probably uncommon overall. A few (georeferenced) collections in ARCTOS, mostly from the northern mainland (Juneau and upper Lynn Canal), also one from Prince of Wales Island.|
|Primula egaliksensis||Greenland Primrose||Collections in ARCTOS from northern mainland including Taku Inlet, Haines, Gustavus, and Yakutat.|
|Primula incana||Silvery Primrose||Apparently no collections of this species from the region in ARCTOS.
FNA indicates Alaskan records of P. stricta (an eastern NA species) should be P. incana, P. avilensis, or P. borealis. P. incana is the only one with records from anywhere close to Southeast Alaska (southern Yukon, and interior BC).Hulten has a record of P. stricta from near the border (difficult to say which side) between Haines and Skagway.
|Primula pumila||Arctic Primrose||Only three collections from the region in ARCTOS, all west Chichagof Island (Whitestripe Lake and Rust Lake). Also known from Starrigavan Ridge on Baranof Island.|
See also Myrsinaceae