conium maculatum

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Related to conium maculatum: Cicuta maculata
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poison hemlock
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poison hemlock

poison hemlock

Poison Hemlock and Water Hemlock- one of the most poisonous plants, grows in moist areas near water, streams, ditches, swamps. White flower clusters in umbrella shape. Stems are smooth (no hair) and have purple splotches, sometimes covered with a white powder that rubs off easily. The leaves are sometimes mistaken for parsley. Smells bad and can grow up to 10 feet high.
Edible Plant Guide © 2012 Markus Rothkranz
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References in periodicals archive ?
Alpinar, "Acute respiratory arrest following hemlock (Conium maculatum) intoxication [1]," Journal of Toxicology - Clinical Toxicology, vol.
The homoeopathic medicines Conium maculatum and Thuja occidentalis showed no beneficial effect on the proliferation of the cell lines or tumors observed in this study.
The relatively mesic NE zone, with highest altitudes and woody vegetation, and the SW zone (our study area), a semi-arid biome where vegetation today consists mainly of a impoverished grassland of introduced weeds including Erodium cicutarium, Hordeum murinum, Acaena argentea, Anthoxanthum odoratum, Centaurea melitensis and Conium maculatum (for more information on exotic vegetation see Matthei et al., 1993).
Atropa belladonna (deadly nightshade) n Colchicum autumnale (autumn crocus, meadow saffron) Conium maculatum (hemlock) n Daphne mezereum (mezereon) Datura stamonium (Jimsonweed) Digitalis purpurea (foxglove) Laburnum Oenanthe crocata (hemlock water dropwort
Sweet antumn virin's-bower, leatherleaf clematis Conium maculatum L.
The all-natural microdilutions of natrium muriaticum, senega, ruta and conium maculatum are indicated to relieve such symptoms as hypersensitiviy to light, weak eye muscles, eye pressure, dry eyes, spasms of the eyelids due to fatigue, double vision and blurry vision.
Conium maculatum - Vertigo when turning the head, which is worse in the lying position and moving the eyes; better when the eyes are closed.
We caged caterpillars on either lupine (Lupinus arboreus) or hemlock (Conium maculatum), the two host plants that these generalist larvae most commonly use at our field site at Bodega Bay, California (English-Loeb et al.