poison sumac


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  • noun

Synonyms for poison sumac

dermatitis resulting from contact with a poison sumac plant

Related Words

smooth American swamp shrub with pinnate leaves and greenish flowers followed by greenish white berries

References in periodicals archive ?
While these poison sumac varieties are more easily identified by the fruits, which droop from the branch and are white or gray, staghorn sumacs and other non-poisonous varieties can be spotted by the deeply crimson, round and somewhat-hairy drupes they sport on their upright stalks.
The poison sumac Toxicodendron vernix is classified in a different genus (along with poison ivy and poison oak).
Prudently, I refused Chad's request for a piggyback ride to the nearest stand of poison sumac.
Poison ivy and poison oak do have three leaves per cluster, but poison sumac ranges from seven to 13 leaves per branch," warns Pulido.
The company's initial product is a small molecule that acts like a vaccine to prevent the extremely painful itching and rash (contact dermatitis) caused by exposure to urushiol (yoo-ROO-she-ol) oil in poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac plants.
Epsom salt has long been considered one of the most versatile household products, but as summer draws near, doctors say there's an important use that isn't as well-known: reducing the itch that comes from mosquito bites, bee stings, mild sunburn, poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac.
No roots or bushes with briars will be accepted; harmful plants, like poison ivy, poison oak or poison sumac will not be accepted; and, no commercial loads will be accepted.
Their names even sound terrible: poison ivy, poison oak, and poison sumac.
Uses : Adults and children 2 years of age and older who have skin with symptoms associated with minor skin irritations, inflammation and rashes due to poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac.
These substances are produced by plants found throughout the world, including poison ivy, poison oak and poison sumac.
Poison Sumac - grows as a shrub and has seven to thirteen leaves along each stem.
Deadly nightshade (black berries), climbing nightshade (red or black berries), poison ivy and poison sumac (white berries), and plants such as baneberry, doll's eyes, leopardsbane and a host of unfamiliar plants are best admired at a distance.
Additionally, poison ivy, poison oak, and poison sumac poses risk to children and adults alike as more than one-half of the U.