Toxic Plants of North America, Second Edition by George E. Burrows, Ronald J. Tyrl(auth.)

By George E. Burrows, Ronald J. Tyrl(auth.)

Toxic crops of North the USA, moment Edition is an updated, finished reference for either wild and cultivated poisonous crops at the North American continent. as well as compiling and offering information regarding the toxicology and type of those vegetation released within the years because the visual appeal of the 1st version, this version considerably expands assurance of human and wildlife?both free-roaming and captive?intoxications and the jobs of secondary compounds and fungal endophytes in plant intoxications.

More than 2,700 new literature citations record identity of formerly unknown toxicants, mechanisms of intoxication, extra reviews of intoxication difficulties, and demanding adjustments within the class of plant households and genera and linked adjustments in plant nomenclature. Toxic vegetation of North the United States, moment Edition is a finished, crucial source for veterinarians, toxicologists, agricultural extension brokers, animal scientists, and poison keep an eye on professionals.

Content:
Chapter One advent (pages 3–10):
Chapter Adoxaceae E.Mey. (pages 11–14):
Chapter 3 Agavaceae Endl. (pages 15–23):
Chapter 4 Aloaceae Batsch (pages 24–27):
Chapter 5 Amaranthaceae Juss. (pages 28–34):
Chapter Six Anacardiaceae Lindl. (pages 35–49):
Chapter Seven Annonaceae Juss. (pages 50–52):
Chapter 8 Apiaceae Lindl. (pages 53–80):
Chapter 9 Apocynaceae Juss. (pages 81–126):
Chapter Ten Aquifoliaceae Bartl. (pages 127–130):
Chapter 11 Araceae Juss. (pages 131–144):
Chapter Twelve Araliaceae Juss. (pages 145–149):
Chapter 13 Asteraceae Martinov (pages 150–256):
Chapter Fourteen Berberidaceae Juss. (pages 257–265):
Chapter Fifteen Boraginaceae Juss. (pages 266–281):
Chapter 16 Brassicaceae Burnett (pages 282–307):
Chapter Seventeen Calycanthaceae Lindl. (pages 308–310):
Chapter Eighteen Campanulaceae Juss. (pages 311–314):
Chapter Nineteen Cannabaceae Endl. (pages 315–318):
Chapter Twenty Caprifoliaceae Juss. (pages 319–322):
Chapter Twenty?One Caryophyllaceae Juss. (pages 323–332):
Chapter Twenty?Two Celastraceae R.Br. (pages 333–337):
Chapter Twenty?Three Chenopodiaceae Vent. (pages 338–364):
Chapter Twenty?Four Convolvulaceae Juss. (pages 365–375):
Chapter Twenty?Five Coriariaceae DC. (pages 376–379):
Chapter Twenty?Six Crassulaceae DC. (pages 380–386):
Chapter Twenty?Seven Cucurbitaceae Juss. (pages 387–394):
Chapter Twenty?Eight Cupressaceae Bartl. (pages 395–401):
Chapter Twenty?Nine Cycadaceae L. (pages 402–409):
Chapter Thirty Dennstaedtiaceae Ching (pages 410–422):
Chapter Thirty?One Ebenaceae Gurke (pages 423–429):
Chapter Thirty?Two Equisetaceae Michx. ex DC. (pages 430–433):
Chapter Thirty?Three Ericaceae Juss. (pages 434–449):
Chapter Thirty?Four Euphorbiaceae Juss. (pages 450–490):
Chapter Thirty?Five Fabaceae Lindl. (pages 491–674):
Chapter Thirty?Six Fagaceae Dumort (pages 675–689):
Chapter Thirty?Seven Fumariaceae L. (pages 690–699):
Chapter 38 Gelsemiaceae (G .Don) Struwe & V . A .Albert (pages 700–704):
Chapter Thirty?Nine Ginkgoaceae Engl. (pages 705–709):
Chapter 40 Hypericaceae Juss. (pages 710–716):
Chapter Forty?One Iridaceae Juss. (pages 717–721):
Chapter Forty?Two Juglandaceae A.Rich. ex Kunth (pages 722–726):
Chapter Forty?Three Juncaginaceae wealthy. (pages 727–730):
Chapter Forty?Four Lamiaceae Martinov (pages 731–742):
Chapter Forty?Five Lauraceae Juss. (pages 743–750):
Chapter Forty?Six Liliaceae Juss. (pages 751–807):
Chapter Forty?Seven Linaceae DC . ex Perleb. (pages 808–811):
Chapter Forty?Eight Malvaceae Juss. (pages 812–824):
Chapter Forty?Nine Meliaceae Juss. (pages 825–829):
Chapter Fifty Nitrariaceae Lindl. (pages 830–835):
Chapter Fifty?One Oleaceae Hoffmanns. & hyperlink (pages 836–839):
Chapter Fifty?Two Oxalidaceae R.Br. (pages 840–843):
Chapter Fifty?Three Papaveraceae Juss. (pages 844–859):
Chapter Fifty?Four Phyllanthaceae Martinov (pages 860–863):
Chapter Fifty?Five Phytolaccaceae R .Br. (pages 864–869):
Chapter Fifty?Six Pinaceae Lindl. (pages 870–877):
Chapter Fifty?Seven Plantaginaceae Juss. (pages 878–887):
Chapter Fifty?Eight Poaceae Barnhart (pages 888–997):
Chapter Fifty?Nine Polygonaceae Juss. (pages 998–1009):
Chapter Sixty Primulaceae Vent. (pages 1010–1016):
Chapter Sixty?One Pteridaceae Rchb. (pages 1017–1021):
Chapter Sixty?Two Ranunculaceae Juss. (pages 1022–1054):
Chapter Sixty?Three Rhamnaceae Juss. (pages 1055–1063):
Chapter Sixty?Four Rosaceae Juss. (pages 1064–1094):
Chapter Sixty?Five Rubiaceae Juss. (pages 1095–1099):
Chapter Sixty?Six Rutaceae Juss. (pages 1100–1109):
Chapter Sixty?Seven Sapindaceae Juss. (pages 1110–1124):
Chapter Sixty?Eight Scrophulariaceae Juss. (pages 1125–1129):
Chapter Sixty?Nine Solanaceae Juss. (pages 1130–1176):
Chapter Seventy Taxaceae A.Gray (pages 1177–1185):
Chapter Seventy?One Thymelaeaceae Juss. (pages 1186–1191):
Chapter Seventy?Two Urticaceae Juss. (pages 1192–1197):
Chapter Seventy?Three Verbenaceae J.St.?Hil. (pages 1198–1208):
Chapter Seventy?Four Viscaceae Batsch (pages 1209–1214):
Chapter Seventy?Five Zamiaceae Horan. (pages 1215–1220):
Chapter Seventy?Six Zygophyllaceae R.Br. (pages 1221–1233):
Chapter Seventy?Seven households with Species of Questionable Toxicity or value (pages 1234–1279):
Chapter Seventy?Eight id of poisonous vegetation (pages 1280–1284):

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Toxic Plants of North America, Second Edition

Poisonous crops of North the US, moment version is an up to date, finished reference for either wild and cultivated poisonous vegetation at the North American continent. as well as compiling and proposing information regarding the toxicology and type of those vegetation released within the years because the visual appeal of the 1st variation, this version considerably expands insurance of human and natural world?

Extra info for Toxic Plants of North America, Second Edition

Sample text

Concentrations are high in mango peels but quite low in the pulp. These resorcinols, which cause reactions in mangosensitive individuals, are cross-reactive with urushiol. Individuals sensitive to one or another of the Anacardiaceae may react to exposure to other members of the family and possibly to those of other allergen sources such as the pollen of Artemisia (mugwort), Betula (birch), and even the fruit of Gingko (gingko) (Keil et al. 1946; Geller 1989; Lepoittevin et al. 1989; Paschke et al.

The PLANTS Database. usda. gov, April 21, 2012. Vityakon P, Standal B. Oxalate in vegetable amaranth (Amaranthus gangeticus). Forms, contents, and their possible implications for human health. J Sci Food Agric 48;469–474, 1989. Welsh SL, Crompton CW, Clemants SE. Chenopodiaceae ventenat: goosefoot family. In Flora of North America North of Mexico, Vol. 4. Flora of North America Editorial Comm, ed. Oxford University Press, New York, pp. 258–404, 2003. Wilson JK. Nitrate in plants: its relation to fertilizer injury, changes during silage making, and indirect toxicity to animals.

Although commonly called a nut, the cashew is actually the seed of a dry drupe. As the drupe matures, the receptacle at its base enlarges rapidly to form a fleshy, clubshaped structure popularly known as the fruit. This enlarged receptacle is thin skinned, juicy, spongy textured, slightly acidic, and edible. Albeit very astringent when green, the flesh is yellow when mature and can be eaten raw or in preserves. ornamental, warm areas Disease Problems—Although the seed, or cashew, and the enlarged, fleshy receptacle, or “fruit,” are edible raw, the tissue surrounding the cashew may cause problems.

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