John Clare(1793-1864) wrote many poems in his own voice as an uneducated poet, as a peasant poet, and as a dialect poet. He walked around the natural world of his parish, Helpston, to observe various named and unnamed wild flowers with his full affection. Then, he concentrated to describe their peculiarities in his poetry and prose in extraordinary detail before his asylum period. Thanks to his real experiences as a gardener, his friends, like Thomas Porter, and some pre-Linnaean botanical writings to which his friends gave him access, he acquired useful knowledge on wild flowers. With this, he described and celebrated more than 370 flowers and other plants in his writings as an affectionate amateur botanist. We can see his affection for these wild flowers in his nature poems, “Noon,” “May,” and “June”. It is true that his nature poems lack formal correctness, but they are successful in making us feel the freshness, the directness, the spontaneity of observation and feeling. Therefore, he is a good poet because he had access to true and permanent natural experiences though he used unpolished spelling, the local dialect, and uncertain grammar.