Asarum canadense

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Related to Asarum canadense: Polygonatum biflorum
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Noun1.Asarum canadense - deciduous low-growing perennial of Canada and eastern and central United StatesAsarum canadense - deciduous low-growing perennial of Canada and eastern and central United States
wild ginger - low-growing perennial herb with pungent gingery leaves and rhizomes
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saccharum 4 X X X X Actaea pachypoda* 7* X* X* X* Aesculus glabra 5 X X X X Ageratina altissima 2 X X X X Agrimonia parviflora 4 X X X ALLIARTA PETIOLATA -- X Allium tricoccum* 7* X* X* Anemone acutiloba* 8* X* X* X* Antennaria neglecta 3 X X Arisaema dracontium 5 X Arisaema triphyllum 4 X X X Asarum canadense 5 X X Asimina triloba 6 X X X X Aspenium platyneuron 3 X BERBER1S THUNBERGII -- X Boehmeria cylindrica 3 X X X X Brachyelytrum erectum 6 X Campanulastrum americanum 4 X Campsis radicans 1 X Cardamine concatenata 5 X Carex grayi 5 X Carex jamesii 4 X Carex laxiflora* 7* X* X* X* Carex tribuloides var.
The vegetation of the Ten-Mile Creek floodplain contained plant species commonly found in wet habitat, including Acer spp., Aesculus glabra, Comus racemosa, and Ulmus americana (Table 1), Asarum canadense, Impatiens capensis, Laportea canadensis, and Lysimachia nummularia (Table 2).
Banned in asarum canadense, wild seven European ginger) countries and Egypt, Japan, and Venezuela.
Local pungent herbs include Sassafrass (Sassafrass albidum), Wild Ginger (Asarum canadense), and Spicebush (Lindera benzoin).
Holocene migration of Asarum canadense and other woodland herbs
Wild Ginger (Asarum canadense) is a very attractive ground cover in cedar woods on limestone.
x Arisaema dracontium (L.) Schott x x Arisaema triphyllum (L.) Schott x Asarum canadense L.
This study specifically addressed aspects of seed survival of Asarum canadense L.
Among the 10 most abundant species based on stem counts, the following 4 were significantly more numerous in fenced compared to browsed plots: false mermaid (Floerkia proserpinacoides), poison ivy (Toxicodendron radicans), Japanese honeysuckle (Lonicera japonica), and wild ginger (Asarum canadense).