A herbarium is a collection of preserved plants or plant parts, usually in a dried form. Most of them are connected to academic institutions. This category lists websites for herbaria around the world.
Searchable index of plants, plus information on the institution, which was started in 1915 and is located on the campus of the University of Connecticut in Storrs.
An institution in which can be found both teaching and research opportunities. The Herbarium of the University is part of the School of Plant Sciences.
Global directory of public herbaria and staff, presented by the New York Botanical Garden. Searchable database, listing contact information, important holdings, approximate size, and staff for each facility.
Descriptions of the over 530,000 specimens, hours, and loan/exchange policies. Located in East Lansing.
Information about the research themes and training undertaken at the national herbarium of the Netherlands, with links to the three contributary universities.
The OSU Herbarium is a large collection of Oregon and Pacific Northwest plants. Provides links to the specimen database, type specimen images and literature, and the Oregon Flora Project.
Facility of the University of Wyoming in Laramie, featuring the largest collection of plant specimens native to the Rocky Mountain area. Information about visiting, collections, and floristic research.
Collection of specimens from the southeastern U.S. at University of Mississippi, covering vascular plants, slime molds, bryophytes, and lichens. Searchable database of holdings.
The herbarium and the associated paleobotanical collection have combined holdings of approximately 1/2 million specimens. Includes library search, catalog, and project information.
Databases of fungi, bryophytes, and vascular plants in the collection, located in Knoxville.
Housed on the campus in Logan, the herbarium holds collections of plants and fungi, with a particular emphasis on grasses. Information about holdings, projects, identification resources, and education.
A museum collection of dried, labeled plants of state, national and international importance, which is used extensively for taxonomic and ecological research, as well as for teaching and public service. It contains the world's largest collection of Wisconsin plants, about one-third of its 1,000,000 specimens having been collected within the state.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us