nonpoisonous


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Synonyms for nonpoisonous

not producing poison

Related Words

safe to eat

References in periodicals archive ?
We live in a wooded area, and we had seen lots of wildlife, including several nonpoisonous rat snakes, king snakes and black racers.
If Snapper isn't a champion mouser like me, use nonpoisonous traps.
Although it "feels" unpleasant to the birds, it is harmless, odorless, nonpoisonous and environmentally friendly.
We included daytime and nighttime predators, poisonous and nonpoisonous animals, as well as those with different methods for avoiding predators.
Similarly, the North American hognose, a nonpoisonous snake, takes on the coloration and appearance of a cobra when attacked and hisses violently, pretending to strike.
Wild hogs, crabs, frogs, nonpoisonous snakes, lizards, and countless colonies of labor-loving insects make their home in this dark, moist environment, but it's the reserve's plumed residents that have brought it lasting renown as one of the world's top birding destinations.
Hikers are likely to spot chipmunks, California ground squirrels and occasionally deer, a gray fox, rattlesnakes or nonpoisonous snakes, such as king snakes.
Manufacturing of nonpoisonous low-density Chinese fir particleboard bonded with diisocyanate adhesive.
Nonpoisonous, it is still a powerful predator, pinning down its victim to subdue and swallow it alive.
Like its nonpoisonous sumac cousins, it has compound leaves with multiple leaflets, but there the similarities end.
The bite of a very large nonpoisonous snake, like a twenty-foot anaconda or python, may be considered dangerous.
Another important advantage of NPG's propylene glycol base, noted Evans, is that it is essentially nonpoisonous, and indeed its fluid base and additives are used in such products as pharmaceuticals, cosmetics and even foods.
In the past, the eastern indigo's docile temperament, shimmering bluish-black skin, and nonpoisonous status made it a popular specimen among amateur herpetologists, who caught them as pets or sold them for commercial trade.
Unfortunately, like most mushroom species, it is not unique in appearance and can be mistaken for nonpoisonous varieties.
phalloides poisoning in patients admitted to a regional referral hospital in northern California during January 1997 and underscores that wild mushrooms should not be eaten unless identified as nonpoisonous by a mushroom expert.