Antennaria rosea subsp. rosea
Plants 10–40 cm. Stolons 2–7 cm. Basal leaves spatulate, oblanceolate, or cuneate, 20–40 mm, faces usually gray-pubescent, adaxial sometimes green-glabrous. Cauline leaves 8–36 mm. Heads 6–20. Involucres: pistillate 5–8 mm. Phyllaries distally usually green, pink, red, or white, seldom brown. Corollas: pistillate 3–4.5 mm. Pappi: pistillate 4–6 mm. 2n = 42, 56.
Phenology: Flowering summer.
Habitat: Dry to moist habitats, tundra, rock outcrops, fields, meadows, forests, savannas, and roadcuts, other similarly disturbed places
Elevation: 400–3800 m
Alta., B.C., Man., N.W.T., Ont., Sask., Yukon, Alaska, Calif., Colo., Idaho, Mich., Minn., Mont., N.Dak., Oreg., Utah, Wash., Wyo.
Subspecies rosea is most closely related to Antennaria corymbosa and A. racemosa (R. J. Bayer 1989e), as shown by its relatively long basal leaves ranging from gray-pubescent to adaxially green-glabrous.
Subspecies rosea is expected to occur in Nevada.