Sanguinaria canadensis


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Related to Sanguinaria canadensis: bloodroot
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Synonyms for Sanguinaria canadensis

perennial woodland native of North America having a red root and red sap and bearing a solitary lobed leaf and white flower in early spring and having acrid emetic properties

References in periodicals archive ?
Boulware, "Geographic variation in alkaloid content of Sanguinaria canadensis (Papaveraceae)," Rhodora, vol.
Baits were either tuna (canned in oil) or seeds of the myrmecochore, Sanguinaria canadensis. Seeds of S.
Sanguinaria canadensis is a perennial ant-dispersed plant (myrmecochore) commonly found in low-lying woodland habitats.
The plant extract and compounds that could be considered toxic ([LC.sub.50] = 10-100 [micro]g/ml) include the following: the ethyl acetate extracts of Monstera deliciosa leaves [85], the ethanol extract of Solanum americanum fruits [87], the ethanol extract of Scoparia dulcis aerial parts [76], the methanol extract of Enterolobium cyclocarpum leaves [88], the ethanol extract of Pimenta dioica leaves [89], and the hydroalcoholic extract of Sanguinaria canadensis whole plant [90].
While some later-seral species were gained, they tended to be on plots distal from the Cove and were usually only represented by a few specimens (e.g., Sanguinaria canadensis L.
The Canadian bloodroot, Sanguinaria canadensis is a miniature member (4in tall) of the poppy family, with numerically correct many petals, forming puffy crystalline white blooms.
One of the red-letter days of spring is the first sighting of the buds of sanguinaria canadensis, Canadian Bloodroot, emerging through the peaty soil.
Canadian woodland plants all seem to have this cool quality and you don't have to be a genius to match trilliums, erythroniums (trout lilies) or the Canadian Bloodroot (sanguinaria canadensis) to the humus-rich shady conditions they prefer.
lateriflorum, Sanguinaria canadensis, Sanicula spp., Trillium sessile, and Viola spp.