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by Matt Molloy
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Queen duvet cover (88" x 88") featuring the image "Trillium Trail" by Matt Molloy. Our soft microfiber duvet covers are hand sewn and include a hidden zipper for easy washing and assembly. Your selected image is printed on the top surface with a soft white surface underneath. All duvet covers are machine washable with cold water and a mild detergent.
I love walking these trails when the trilliums are in bloom. It happens every year in spring. (it was early may this year) I often find them in large... more
2 - 3 business days
I love walking these trails when the trilliums are in bloom. It happens every year in spring. (it was early may this year) I often find them in large patches, but in this particular area, they always seem to take over the forest floor. After doing a little reading, I wonder if it's because there's lots of ants in this area.
"Large-flowered trillium has a fascinating seed dispersal mechanism - its seeds are dispersed by ants through a process called myrmecochory. Attached to the outside of the seeds is a fleshy structure called an elaiosome. The elaiosome is rich in oils and proteins. Ants carry the seed to their nest and feed the elaiosome to their larvae. The remaining seed is discarded in the ant's nutrient-rich waste pile. This symbiotic relationship benefits the ant, which gets a food source, and benefits the plant because the seed is dispersed, is protected from rodents, and is placed in a nutrient rich area in the ants nest where the seed has a greater likelihood of growing."
Matt Molloy is a 29 year old Canadian with a diploma in graphic design who loves most forms of art. He makes his own music, plays guitar and drums, but he will try to play any instrument he can get his hands on. He likes to draw, paint, and experiment with new art forms. Most recently his favorite form of art is photography, more specifically, timelapse photography. Growing up in a small town gave him an interest in nature early in life, and that interest still shows in his photos. He now lives on the shore of Lake Ontario, in another small town with a great view of thew sunset which he timelapes every chance he gets. Recently, Matt developed a new photographic processing technique using timelapse photos he calls "Time stacks". ...