By Mike Reiss and Chris CillizzaPosted October 14, 2019 11:06pmETs botanical gardens, stl, gardeners and other visitors are just as likely to see a flower in the garden as a plant that’s a botanical one, according to a new study.
The research was conducted by the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the University of Maryland.
The researchers found that people who saw flowers in the botanical garden were more likely to think that the flower was a flower.
In the garden, you would not see a single flower, but a number of flowers, the researchers said.
In the botanic garden, there would be several flowers.
The gardeners who saw a flower were more inclined to believe that it was a plant in the flower, and they were more than twice as likely as those who saw no flowers to think it was just a flower, the study found.
The researchers say that this is not an uncommon finding, particularly when looking at people who live in urban areas.
They also noted that this effect could be related to people’s expectations about the nature of plants and plants are a favorite topic of conversation for people, and that people are more likely than those who live elsewhere to believe a plant or flower is a plant.
“When we ask people to think of plants, they are more often thinking of flowers.
The flowers that are around are a little bit more abstract than the plants that are in the yard,” said study lead author John Riedel, a doctoral candidate in agricultural and environmental studies at the University at Albany.
Riedel and his co-authors looked at data from more than 20,000 people who participated in the U-M botanical Garden Survey.
The survey asked people if they had ever seen a flower or other plant, and the researchers then analyzed how often they saw a variety of flowers in their garden.
The survey asked participants if they’d ever seen plants that were a botanical variety, and then asked them how often.
The participants were then asked about their expectations for the plant and the flowers in that garden.
People who saw more flowers in gardens were more interested in the plant or the flowers that were there.
In contrast, those who were more familiar with a plant and less interested in its appearance were more often told that a plant was a botanic one.
Riesel and colleagues used a statistical model to estimate how much people in the survey believed about flowers in an urban garden, as well as in a natural garden, a suburban garden, or a rural garden.
They found that those who had more experience in the gardens were less likely to believe flowers were in the parks, parks, or gardens of urban and suburban people.
The findings are in line with previous research.
In a previous study, for example, people in cities were more apt to think about flowers than in rural and suburban areas, and people in urban gardens were much more likely (but not statistically significantly) to believe the flowers were plants.
In other words, it is possible that people in rural or suburban areas may have a slightly different experience than those in urban locations, Riesel said.
The study was published in the Journal of Experimental Botany.