July's blog from Douglas Justice continues the geography/biography theme from last month, with two trails and a section of the garden named for botanists, listing plants named for the botanists, as well as plants on those trails that should be in bloom this month. The blog includes lots of photos. This month I learned who coined the term "cultivar". You can learn that too - toddle on over to July in the Garden 2022 - UBC Botanical Garden. It was the day before July 1, so a lot of the plants mentioned are not yet in bloom. But there are plenty of flowers to be seen. Here is Inula magnifica in the Wharton Glade. It's early for Rhododendron auriculatum, but R. glanduliferum is in bloom now, also in the Wharton Glade. Also in that glade is what I think is Philadelphus brachybotrys, looking splendid right now. My biggest surprise was figuring out that I actually photographed the Astilboides tabularis mentioned on the Stearn Trail. No flowers yet - the ones it's collecting are from the Stewartia behind it. These leaves are about a half meter in diameter. I hadn't got that impression from the photo in the blog. It's next to one of the many Kirengeshoma palmata. I think this one is listed as K. palmata Koreana Group. Buds are just beginning to open. I think the Stewartia is S. rostrata. "Rostrata" means "beaked". Are the sepals here beaked?? The Astilboides tabularis are in front of it (catching the fallen blossoms). The third area mentioned is the E. H. Lohbrunner Alpine Garden. Here is one plant of the many standouts that were mentioned - Berkheya purpurea. Here are two landscape shots of the E. H. Lohbrunner Alpine Garden.