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FamilyScientific Name Common NameHabitatDistributionImage
ArecaceaeSabal brazoriensisBrazoria PalmettoFloodplain forests.Endemic to a small area of Brazoria County, Texas, in and around the Palm Unit of San Bernard National Wildlife Refuge.
ArecaceaeSabal etoniaScrub Palmetto, Scrub-cabbage, Corkscrew PalmFlorida scrub.Endemic to FL (Clay County, FL south to Miami-Dade County, FL, primarily on the Lake Wales Ridge but also on coastal and intermediate ridges)
ArecaceaeSabal mexicanaMexican Palmetto, Rio Grande Palmetto, Texas Palm, Palma de MicharosFloodplains, hammocks, swamps.Se. TX, south to Mexico, and Central America (Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Nicaragua).image of plant
ArecaceaeSabal miamiensisMiami PalmettoSandy pine rocklands in the northern end of the Miami Rock Ridge.Endemic to s. FL.
ArecaceaeSabal minorDwarf PalmettoSwamps, maritime forests, low moist woods, especially in calcareous soils developed from shell limestone (marl), hardwood flatwoods, marshes, saline barrens, also rarely planted as an ornamental farther inland, where persisting (and appearing native) or possibly naturalizing.Ne. NC (Currituck County)(or possibly se. VA?) south to c. peninsular FL, west to e. TX, c. TX, se. OK, and s. AR; disjunct in Nuevo León (Goldman 1999). This palm reaches its northern natural range limit at Monkey Island, Currituck County, NC, and other more inland sites just a few miles south of the VA border (L. Musselman, J. Boggan, pers. comm., 2006); no other New World palm has a native range extending so far north. It has been widely planted horticulturally in se. VA and is now naturalized there.image of plant
ArecaceaeSabal palmettoCabbage PalmettoMaritime forests, marsh edges, and other near-coastal communities.Native from se. NC south to s. FL, west to w. Panhandle FL, and in the West Indies in Cuba and the Bahamas; planted beyond that range, especially on the Gulf Coast.image of plant

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