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         Plants Poisonous:     more books (100)
  1. Killer plants: A poisonous plant guide by Joseph J Kozma, 1969
  2. Perilous charmers: Poisonous plants of the Pacific Northwest by Mary Tapson-Jones, 1995
  3. Daffodils are dangerous;: The poisonous plants in your garden by Hubert Creekmore, 1966
  4. International Poisonous Plants Checklist: An Evidence-Based Reference by D. Jesse Wagstaff, 2008-05-01
  5. Poisonous plants and livestock poisoning by A. B Massey, 1942
  6. Poisonous Plants of Pakistan by S.H. Abid Askari, 2008-03-15
  7. Thirty poisonous plants of the United States (United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Farmers' bulletin) by V. K Chesnut, 1898
  8. Wild Edible and Poisonous Plants of Alaska by Unknown, 1981
  9. Some Kentucky weeds and poisonous plants (Bulletin / Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station) by H Garman, 1914
  10. Plants poisonous to livestock and pets in North Carolina (Bulletin) by James W Hardin, 1994
  11. Mushroom Hunters Guide and Common Poisonous Plants by W. G. Farlow, 1982-09
  12. Poisonous Plants and Venomous Animals of Alabama and Adjoining States by Whit Gibbons, 1990-10-30
  13. British poisonous plants (Bulletin - Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food) by A. A Forsyth, 1954
  14. Poisonous Plants and Related Toxins

81. Canadian Poisonous Plants Information System
An interactive, searchable database taken from literature references for over 250 plants that can poison livestock, pets and humans in Canada.



All poisonous plants by Botanical name

All poisonous plants by Common name
Canadian Poisonous Plants Information System
Derek B. Munro

Biological Informatics Specialist

82. Poisonous House Plants
House plants are often poisonous. Are your house plants a threat to your children or pets? This list of common poisonous house plants can help you decide.
Poisonous House Plants Houseplants can be very beneficial in our lives. They purify and renew our stale indoor air by filtering out toxins, pollutants and the carbon dioxide we exhale - replacing them with life sustaining oxygen! However, many of our most popular houseplants come from tropical climates where the highest percentage of poisonous plants reside. If you have any of the houseplants listed below you should find out how toxic they are, and if the risk they pose to your children or pets is worth keeping them. Aloe barbadensis Aloe Vera, Burn plant
Amaryllis sp.
Anthurium andraeanum
Flamingo lily
Caladium hortulanum
Angels' wings
Chrysanthemum indicum
Chrysanthemums, Mums
Clivia miniata
Kaffir Lily
Codiaeum variegatum
Cyclamen persicum
Datura innoxia
Angel's Trumpet
Dieffenbachia sp.
Dumb cane
Euphorbia milii
Crown-of-thorns Euphorbia pulcherrima Poinsettia (yes, it belongs here) Hedera helix English Ivy Hydrangea macrophylla Hydrangea Kalanchoe daigremontiana Devil's Backbone Monstera deliciosa Ceriman, Swiss-cheese plant

83. Canadian Poisonous Plants Information System
An information system with a search and links.



All poisonous plants by Botanical name

All poisonous plants by Common name
Canadian Poisonous Plants Information System
Derek B. Munro

Biological Informatics Specialist

Amby's plants TOXIC TO CATS includes lists of plants and descriptions of symptoms caused by contact with them. CORNELL UNIVERSITY poisonous plants PAGE. Includes Alphabetical listing of botanical names by genus and species .com/catfaqs/health-care.shtml non_ poisonous_plants. Eating plants
Plants That Are Toxic For Cats
.... from the TCA Newsletter, November 1996. This lists the plants in each category alphabetically by their Latin Name ; common names are also included.
The Traditional Cat Association
Plants and Your Cat
.... from The Cat Fanciers' Association. A comprehensive list in easy-to-read columns. Plants are listed in alphabetical order by common (English) name.
List compiled by: Jeffrey D. Rakes / Reprinted from PET Magazine's Cat Care Guide, Summer 1987
Potentially Hazardous Plants
This list includes many plants which may be poisonous or hazardous to your pets.
Sue Pounds, DVM
Common Toxic Plants
Joanne Ezard's list groups the plants by SYMPTOMS with their common (English) name.
Canadian Animal Network
Toxic Plant DataBase
Select a plant by either Common Name or Scientific Name to obtain a description of that plant and a representative plant image.
Vet Med Library, UIUC

85. NatureNode: Nature Articles
Information about edible and poisonous plants, the outdoors, gardening, animals, conservation, and camping.
NatureNode: Nature Articles
Submit a nature article to the NatureNode
By Jamie Schlemm
Jamie Schlemn describes many uses for the lowly dandelion....from making salad to making wine. Be sure to blow and make a wish before you sit down to eat.
By Bill Morgan
Many gardeners rely on USDA hardiness zones, based on average minimum temperature, to determine what plants will grow in their area. Bill Morgan discusses why these zones should be only one factor you take into account. He also explains several other important factors such as length of day, seasonal rainfall variations, and humidity.
By Jamie Schlemm
Jamie Schlemn gives an entertaining description of wild foods found in your own backyard. She also gives precautions you should take before you try collecting your own wild foods.
Submitted By
The idyllic Ozark Mountain community comes to life in this folksy essay.
By Mullins Log Cabin
Judy Mullins, who runs Mullins Log Cabin in Kentucky, provides some home grown wisdom on poisonous plants. Several examples are provided with a little folklore thrown in. Submitted By Fungi Perfecti This is an excerpt from a book by Paul Stamets. He discusses how various mushrooms catalyze the recycling of agricultural and forest by-products and thus serve as key organisms in permaculture.

86. Poisonous Plants And Plant Parts
may contain deadly poison. Many poisonous plants are so common and seemingly innocuous you do not suspect their toxic qualities.
Vegetation helps sustain life. We eat many plants, herbs and so forth in our daily diet. But, we must remember to be choosy. Some plants, trees or shrubs are potential killers of man. Some part of the ornamental plants or flowers in your yard may contain deadly poison. Many poisonous plants are so common and seemingly innocuous you do not suspect their toxic qualities. For example, who would expect that the beautiful oleander bush-grown indoors and outdoors all over the country-contains a deadly heart stimulant, similar to the drug digitalis? So powerful is this poison that a single leaf of an oleander can kill a child. And, many people have died merely from eating steaks speared on oleander twigs and roasted over a fire. It is easy to be deceived by plants. . .one part may be edible while another is poisonous. The following chart lists some of the more common poisonous plants.
PLANT TOXIC PART SYMPTOMS HOUSE PLANTS Hyacinth, Narcissus, Daffodil Bulbs Nausea, vomiting, diarrhea. May be fatal. Oleander Leaves, branches

Treatise by Amare Getahun, professor at Addis Abeba University, Ethiopia. Includes introduction to Ethiopian medical lore, glossary and description of plants and their uses.

88. 50. Red Maple
Purdue University explains the symptoms and the effects of poisoning by a wide range of plants. A comprehensive database seachable by various criteria, includes pictures of plants, symptoms of poisoning and species affected.
INDEX 50. Red Maple Acer rubrum (maple family) TOXICITY RATING: High, death is common. ANIMALS AFFECTED: Horses only. DANGEROUS PARTS OF PLANT: Leaves, especially when fallen, damaged, or wilted. CLASS OF SYMPTOMS: Breathing difficulties, jaundice, dark brown urine, death. PLANT DESCRIPTION: Red maple is a tree of medium size, occurring naturally or planted as an ornamental. Young bark is a smooth gray color, older bark is dark and broken. Leaves are 3 to 5 lobed, with shallow notches between lobes. Underside of leaves are white. Leaves are green during the growing season and turn red in the fall. Buds, twigs, flowers, and petioles are red. The sap is not milky. SIGNS: The toxin has not been identified, but is believed to be an oxidant due to its effects on red blood cells. Only horses are known to be affected. The ingestion of wilted or fallen leaves causes massive destruction of red blood cells, and the blood can no longer carry sufficient oxygen. Ingestion of 1.5 pounds of leaves is toxic, and ingestion of 3 pounds is lethal. Wilted or dry leaves remain toxic for about a month. Fresh and undamaged leaves have not been implicated, but ingestion is still not advised. Clinical signs develop within one or two days and can include depression, lethargy, increased rate and depth of breathing, increased heart rate, jaundice, dark brown urine, coma, and death. Approximately 50% to 75% of affected horses die or are euthanized. FIRST AID: The first step is to prevent further consumption by the horse (and any other horses on the same pasture). There is no specific treatment, and contacting a veterinarian is advised. The veterinarian may use methylene blue, but this is not often effective in horses, but can be tried early in the course of the disorder. Treatment is symptomatic and supportive and can include mineral oil and activated charcoal to prevent further absorption in the stomach, oxygen, fluid support, and blood transfusions.

89. Plants Toxic To Animals, Home Page -- Vet Med Library, UIUC
Introduction. Plant Entries by Common Names. Plant Entries by Scientific Names. University of Illinois poisonous Plant Garden. Bibliography. Database Structure.
Mitsuko Williams ©
Veterinary Medicine Librarian
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Introduction Plant Entries by Common Names Plant Entries by Scientific Names University of Illinois Poisonous Plant Garden ...
UIUC Library Gateway Homepage

Comments to: M. Williams
Updated on: 9-24-1999 MKS

Personal site with miscellaneous botanical content, including photos, educational information about botany, medicinal and poisonous plants, and gardening. In English and Spanish.

91. Natures Medicine Chest - Card Series
Living color photos and closeup's of master herbs which have proven successful over the ages. Learn the difference between look-alikes. Medicinal, edible, and poisonous plants.

h o m e
f o r u m s s h o p p i n g c o n t a c t Natures Medicine Chest Card Series On-line Natures Medicine Chest
Over (4"x 6") cards with over living color photos of master herbs which have proven successful over the ages and are found in formulas from Herbal Schools and Colleges around the world.
Cards Include photo on one side; description, sketch and use on opposite side. FREE On-line Samples (SEE BELOW)
from the " Natures Medicine Chest " Series
this may take a minute to load...
Click on thumbnail to view detailed plant identification information
lavender ginger crampbark
ginkgo ginseng hawthorn goldenseal hops horse tail grass joe pye weed juniper cedar lemon balm lobeliainflata marsh mallow manzanita mullein nettle plantain passionflower pennyroyal peppermint

92. LanaKIDS!
Learn about poisonous plants and find out ways to avoid these plants.
"LEAF" IT ALONE: PLANTS TO KEEP AWAY FROM Most people are allergic to poison ivy and other poisonous plants. In fact, around 90% of the U.S. population is! The best way to keep from getting this itchy and bumpy rash is to know what these plants look like and avoid contact with them, since they won't fly up and bite you like a bug will. Sometimes contact with a poisonous plant may be unavoidable - even if you don't actually touch the plant. Say what? That's right - because it's the oil inside of the plant, called urushiol, not necessarily touching the leaf itself, that causes the rash. If your dog runs through the yard or woods and comes in contact with poison ivy, poison oak or poison sumac, the leaf or the stem can break off, spreading the oil inside of it onto your dog's fur. Then, when you pet your dog, the oil gets on your skin, which causes the reaction. The result is an uncomfortable and blistering skin rash that may itch like crazy! Once the oil comes out of the plant, it gradually takes on the appearance of a black substance. If you should come into contact with the actual plant or a "mysterious" black substance, immediately wash the skin with soap and warm water to remove any oil. If you do this within 20 minutes from when you first touched the urushiol, you have a good chance of avoiding a totally itchy outbreak. Urushiol can remain active for up to 2 months or even longer if it remains in dry, cool conditions, such as in the basement or garage. So you can touch contaminated gardening equipment, clothing, shoes or even pets for some time after they have had initial contact with the plant oil, and still get a reaction on your skin. It seems like the rash just popped out of nowhere, but the source may be right under your nose! This may

93. Poison Ivy, Oak, And Sumac Information Center - (
Pictures of various poisonous plants with pictures. Includes facts, remedies, treatment, question and answers, and FAQs.
Fast Facts


Remedies / Treatments
Site Links:
Fast Facts A quick overview of poison ivy, oak, and sumac facts and myths. How Soaps Work A general discussion how oil is removed by soaps or solvents and how different products may work. Pictures A collection of pictures identifying poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac. Pictures are being added which detail the changes in the plants in the various seasons. There are also links to other great sites which have more photos. Products A list of commercial products available to treat the Urushiol-induced rash with links to the product site. There is also a small list of viewer recommended products. Treatments A very LARGE list of commercial and home remedies, regimens, and treatment ideas for dealing with an allergic reaction to poison ivy, oak, or sumac suggested by our viewers. A place where viewers can ask and answer questions about poison ivy, and its cousins. Viewer FAQ Questions we've received about poison ivy, oak or sumac with answers. FAQ Frequently Asked Questions about identifying and controlling poison ivy, oak, and sumac as well as identifying and treating the rash.

94. My Rat World
Care guide, toys, pictures, recipes, DIY cages and a list of poisonous plants.
var cm_role = "live" var cm_host = "" var cm_taxid = "/memberembedded" Check out the NEW Hotbot Tell me when this page is updated
My Rat World Colorado Rat Breeders Contact Me Basic Care of Rats Rat Recipes ... Pet Links and Webrings NEWS... No new news right now. Hi, I'm from Denver, Colorado and I've been owned by rats for about 15 years. I am by no means an expert, I have found that you allways can learn something new about rats. I dont exactly have a rattery, its more like a ratty retirement home. I don't breed often, I prefer to take in rats that have retired from thier life of breeding or any that I come across that just need a home. They are wonderul little bundles of personality and more and more people are beginning to realize just what great pets they make.
powered by Rats are the pet of the future, as well as the greatest of all of the small rodents. They are the perfect pet for people who do not have a lot of space, they make little noise, they do not cost a lot to feed, and are inexpensive to purchase. Some people even say that they are the closest pets to dogs. They are very clean animals and DO NOT carry disease. They are affectionate and intellegent, they can come when you call thier name, learn tricks etc. They do not take up a lot of space, unless you become addicted as I have. Rats love to ride on a shoulder, or in a pocket. They love to play and you can make a rat toy out of just about anything. On these pages I will have some basic advice on the care of rats, choosing your first rat, pictures of mine, and other interesting stuff, including how to build your own cage.

95. Canadian Poisonous Plants Information System
Primula obconica may cause dermatitis on certain people. This is the result of touching the hairs on the leaves or other plant parts.

96. Poisonous House Plants - Caladium
of toxic effects.......
Poisonous House Plants Common names
Angels' wings Botanical name
Caladium x hortulanum Poisonous parts
All parts Toxins
Calcium oxalate Notes
Pictured is one of the pink cultivars commonly sold in garden centers. Ingestion can cause severe irritation to the mouth and throat and may also be an irritant to the G.I. tract. Back Next NOTE: The following toxicity information is for Caladium bicolor.
Toxicity Information

Courtesy of:
Derek B. Munro
Biological Resources Program
Eastern Cereal and Oilseed Research Centre
Research Branch Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0C6 Poisonous House Plants Air Cleaning House Plants Introduction ... RAD Enterprises

97. Eagle Creek Pack Goats
Synopsis of several chapters of the book Practical Goatpacking written by Oregon packgoat breeder and trainer Carolyn Eddy, which covers goat management, wether nutrition, hunting with your goat, training, poisonous plants, field first aid, and gear selection and fit.

GOAT TRACKS MAGAZINE at is your new location for magazines, books and information for the goatpacking community! Also the new site contains all the links for GT advertisers, GOAT911(for emergencies) and The North American Packgoat Association. (IF YOU HAVE PROBLEMS WITH THIS LINK JUST GO TO WWW.GOATTRACKSMAGAZINE.COM )
The Goat Tracks magazine site has a list of links to our contributors and advertisers. For gear suppliers, breeders, clubs, driving resources, books, see the advertisers section of the Goat Tracks website.
Join us at Packgoat-Health, Management and Breeding, a free email list for in-depth information on the nuts and bolts of packgoat raising. Packgoat-HMB is the list for breeders and those serious about forming a database of scientific, updated information about working wethers.
Click to subscribe to Packgoat-HMB
This is the Eagle Creek Packgoat site and has an informative excerpt from "Practical Goatpacking" and the calendar of events for Carolyn Eddy, Eagle Creek Packgoats, Eagle Creek Publishing, NAPgA, and The Cascade Packgoat Club. It also has a guest book and sometimes other information about news of interest to the packgoat community.
  • 2004 Kids will be available in February. Call to order.
  • 98. A Modern Herbal Home Page
    Index of more than 800 varieties of herbs and plants, word search of the text, recipes, and an index of poisonous plants.
    A Modern Herbal
    Title page, printed version

    Biblographical Note

    Editor's Intro
    Steadman Shorter's Medical Dictionary, 1942
    Conversion Tables: Cooking
    Pots/Soil Factors
    Cornell University Poisonous Plants Home Page Links Page
    The hyper-text version of...
    A Modern Herbal
    , first published in 1931, by Mrs. M. Grieve , contains Medicinal, Culinary, Cosmetic and Economic Properties, Cultivation and Folk-Lore of Herbs. Selected herbs listed in A Modern Herbal may now be ordered on-line...
    Match All Any term in Search Index: A Modern Herbal Herbal Products
    Search the Web Search Regarding cultivation
    - Keep in mind that this was written in England, with a climate similar to the Pacific Northwest in America. For Medicinal Use - Bear in mind it was written with the conventional wisdom of the early 1900's. This should be taken into account as some of the information may now be considered inaccurate, or not in accordance with modern medicine. A Modern Herbal - two volume set by Mrs. Grieve

    99. Britisch Kurzhaar Katzen Of Vienna-Garden (Viennagarden)
    Austrian breeder of selfs and bi colours. Articles on blood groups and poisonous plants as well as photographs of the breeders cats.
    Willkommen bei Britisch Kurzhaar
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    FIFE Bei Anregungen, Fehlern oder Inspirationen wenden Sie sich bitte an den Webmaster Nachricht senden Britisch Kurzhaar of Vienna-Garden designed by Martin Ziegler Britisch Kurzhaar Katzen (Briten, BKH) aus Wien. Britisch Kurzhaar - Briten ...

    100. Nova Scotia Museum Of Natural History
    Detailed information on several species of poisonous plants. Photographs, plant toxins, medicinal or toxic and an illustrated guide to poisonous plants in Nova Scotia. Many of these are not regional specific ed

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