https://08511630493324166816.googlegroups.com/attach/11e02906e46622d1/Image258_1.jpg?part=0.2&view=1&vt=ANaJVrGOHRZIPCGOGS-gZQ0H72asdyYuqu2EOx19o0LoQ0Q2iAtEPH-W6PDOtdIaqmAM7y92pdwwDTBigoqiQKBvgz5pXvIdo9AqXWi7Ecvtk0iVlMhXKrUhttps://08511630493324166816.googlegroups.com/attach/11e02906e46622d1/Image258_2.jpg?part=0.1&view=1&vt=ANaJVrFlzAY3XiEPbuh234hS-ZsQUTxcvF0RTzTlSTTUj1GXzPMjBwWlwlrrVDuoD9PkSM-Lgoilonr3qpbupJ44BCwuMbk6y_X4A1P8X4Xwc7hRyfSm-AM
sharing images of Poaceae spp at Dukes resort at KhandalaIt was a maintained lawn. I received the following reply from … at Indian Flora. As I had no picture of the inflorescence Id could not be confirmed.
Reply from …
The different probable lawn type mat forming grasses that look like the above picture and having flat leaves are Axonopus compressus, Paspalum notatum, Chrysopogon aciculatus and Digitaria didactyla. If it is a natural patch then the probability is Axonopus compressus and Chrysopogon aciculatus. If it is a maintained lawn, then any of the above four are possible. Kindly check the area for some inflorescence or even remnants of an inflorescence


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