The Nomreed is a rather obvious split of the Dandy Nomweed, being much taller than its ancestry and is often found in vast swathes of cyan.

Reinforced with trace quantities of silica, the Nomreed’s leaves are hoisted above the ground easily without water being forced into them via its heart; this enables it to make photosynthesis more efficient while with dense groves of conspecifics. To ensure protection from species of Panesmasher nibbling on its spine, much of the stem’s base lies underground where its heart is more difficult to reach by species of IWMLEtMaB. Deep roots enable the Nomreed to derive nutrients from and hold together a variety of soils - from riparian silt to drier grains further away from water; like with other vascular nomflora, populations of Nitropellet species inhabit Nomreed roots, helping to acquire precious nitrogen to maintain themselves with.

Occasionally when Nomreed leaves grow too elongate, the distant tips start to taper downwards; this gives it a prominent physiological distinctness from its shorter ancestry.

The sporophore stands tall in the air, shedding dense mists of gametes at the ready. When gametes conjugate, a spore encased in a tough, seed-like coat is formed. While ancestral spores would often end up fried by stands of reflective glassflora, it takes much longer for a Nomreed spore to heat up to nonviability in such a scenario; combined with the silica-reinforced foliage of germinated Nomreeds nullifying potential burns, these nomflora cohabitate with glassflora rather frequently. In conditions of plenty, Nomreeds may also produce clones from runners.