pokeweed


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Related to pokeweed: Phytolacca americana, Poke salad
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Brassicaceae); white clover; creeping indigo; a mixture of roots from 3 weeds: livid amaranth, Brazilian pusley, and bahia grass, Paspalum notatum (Poaceae); and a mixture of leaf tissue from 3 weeds: livid amaranth, creeping indigo, and pokeweed.
Figure 2 summarized the measurement of tumor necrosis factor alpha (TNF-[alpha]) levels in unstimulated (left), T-cell mitogen stimulated (center, phytohaemmaglutinin, PHA), and T-dependent B-cell mitogen (right, pokeweed, PWM) stimulated cell cultures.
Yesterday, I came across some pokeweed out on the trail," he said, breaking the silence.
Someone called it pokeweed and said it is good to eat.
Other plants to avoid in the pasture include mountain laurel, lamb's-quarter and pokeweed.
The inflorescence of the pokeweed showed antibacterial potential variations from 6 A+- 3.
The tender, new leaves of pokeweed (Phytolacca americana) were cited in 5 readings.
Add dogwood, holly, hawthorn, and eastern red cedar trees to your landscape, and in out of the way places, leave the pokeweed, elderberry, and sumac for the bluebirds.
2008) found that Phytolacca americana (pokeweed) plants from sites with contaminated soils in South Korea contained a single dominant fungal endophyte that was missing from pokeweed plants that grew in uncontaminated sites.
There seems to be some disagreement about how poisonous various parts of the pokeweed are, but everyone agrees you should never eat it raw.
While readers of her Selected Poems will encounter a "Vacant Lot with Pokeweed," "A Hedge of Rubber Trees" and "Black Buttercups" such tags can be misleading.
Pokeweed mitogen (Gibco BRL, USA) was used to stimulate the lymphocytes to proliferate in culture.
One of our plants of interest that grows locally and is found in both wooded areas and the city is pokeweed (Phytolacca americana).
Some berries that children eat are potentially toxic, such as pokeweed (Phytolacca) and climbing nightshade (Solanum dulcamara), but these become less toxic as they ripen.
We selected eight forage species of moderate to high annual importance to deer in Mississippi (Warren & Hurst 1981) likely to be present statewide: common ragweed Ambrosia artemisiifolia, partridge pea Chamaecristafasciculata, late boneset Eupatorium serotinum, Japanese honeysuckle Lonicera japonica, pokeweed Phytolacca americana, Southern dewberry Rubus trivialis, roundleaf greenbrier Smilax rotundifolia and Canada goldenrod Solidago canadensis.