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Poison Ivy

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Poison ivy is a toxic Asian and Northern United states blooming Plant that is well known for resulting in Urushiol-induced contact dermatitis, and scratchy, annoying, and sometimes agonizing allergy in most people who contact it. It is due to urushiol, a clear fluid substance in the plant’s sap. The varieties is varying in its overall look and addiction, and despite its common name it is not a real ivy (Hedera), but rather a part of the cashew and pistachio family. Toxicodendron radicans is generally absorbed by many creatures, and the plant seeds are absorbed by birds but poison ivy is most often thought of as unwanted weed. The deciduous results in of T. Radicans are trifoliate with three almond-shaped pamphlets. Foliage shade varies from light natural (usually young leaves) to natural (mature leaves), switching shiny red in fall; though other resources say foliage is red when growing, turn natural through adulthood, then back to red, lemon, or yellow-colored in the autumn. The pamphlets of older foliage is somewhat shiny. The pamphlets are 3–12 cm (1.2–4.7 in) long, hardly ever up to 30 cm. Each leaf has a few or no tooth along its advantage, and the leaf area is sleek. Leaflet groups are different on the grape vine, and The plant has no thorns.

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