Temperate Forest

Why don't you come to the temperate forest to see the awesome plants!
The lady fern plants in deciduous forest grow in the wild and the roots can be beat to dust and then you can add it to water. This plant, which grows in the under story of the forest. it can also be used to sooth aches and pains. Favors moist shady habitats
Note: too much of the lady ferns can cause weakness and in severe cases, blindness.
-Horsetail - make for a good child’s toy
- lambquarters - fast growing, hardy and found everywhere
-Nettle - best remedy for the sting is to avoid it in the first place
-Oak Moss - a staple in the perfume industry
-Purslane - a staple food in many other cultures
-Smartweed - seeds taste like lemon pepper-
-Wood Sorrel - called the American Shamrock

What to know some cool things to do...
Activities -Tree climbing, Camping, gathering, Creature identification
Your Clothes you need too bring would be
Pants, shorts, khakis and or a tank top, and short sleeve shirt.

Want to know what the weather will be...
This biome has four changing seasons including winter, spring, summer, and fall. These seasons happen because of the tilt of the Earth’s axis. Throughout the year, rays from the sun hit different parts of the world more directly than others, causing varying temperatures, or seasons. If the Earth were not tilted on an axis, temperatures around the globe would always be the same. Temperate deciduous forests also have quite a wet environment. Following rainforests, temperate deciduous forests are the second-rainiest biome. The average yearly precipitation is 30 - 60 inches (75 - 150 cm). This precipitation falls throughout the year, but in the winter it falls as snow. The average temperature in temperate deciduous forests is 50°F. Summers are mild, and average about 70°F while winter temperatures are often well below freezing.
here is a graph of the percepitation in the temperate forest

come to the temperate forest today and see these amazing animals...

Tawny owls hunt at night and mostly feed on rodents.
Raccoon - raccoons are easily identified by their masked faces and ringed tails. They have five toes on both the front and backfeet! They are omnivorous and eat a variety of foods, including frogs, fish, amphibians, insects, eggs, mice, berries, nuts, vegetation, corn, cat food, and human garbage!
Salamanders- Some species use their tongues to catch the prey. Salamanders' predators include fish, snakes, and birds.
black bears- they can run faster than 25 mph or climb trees as fast as squirrels. Black bears communicate with grunts, by expelling air in different ways, or with a resonant "voice". Bear cubs readily scream in distress, whine when approaching their mother, or give a tremulous hum when nursing or are comfortably warm!
Northern Copperhead - the coloration of the Copperhead resembles the fallen leaves, sticks, and other debris on the forest floor, giving it excellent protection from its enemies. Mostly eats rodents.
American Burying Beetle - used to be found in all states east of the Rocky Mountains and some areas of southeastern .
Eastern Cottontail Rabbit - cottontail rabbits require more water in the winter than in the summer, and they can usually will eat snow to obtain this.
Eastern Tiger Swallowtail - adults eat the nectar of flowers from a variety of plants including wild cherry and lilac. Caterpillars eat leaves of various plants including wild cherry, sweetbay (Magnolia), basswood, tulip tree, birch, ash, cottonwood, mountain ash, and willow.

There is a graph of the temperate forest