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Api
Carrot Flower
Carrot Flower Carrot Flo
Carrot Flower
Apiaceae


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Apiaceae Family

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Family: "Lamiaceae" not "Mint Family".

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Apiaceae
Apiales
Apiales
Api Order (Carrot)
Euasterids II
Euasterids II
Real Stars Group Two
Asteridae
Asteridae
Class of Stars (Daisies)
Core Eudicots
Core Eudicots
Main, Real, Two First-Leaves (Dicots)
Eudicots
Eudicots
Real, Two First-Leaves (Dicots)
Mesangiospermae
Mesangiospermae
Half Capsule Seed Division
Magnoliophyta
Magnoliophyta
Magnolia Division
Spermatophytes
Spermatophytes
Seed Plants
Euphyllophytina
Real Land Plants
Polysporangiates
Multiple Spore Sub-Kingdom
Stomatophytes
Stomatophytes
Air Pores Sub-Kingdom
Embryophytes
Embryophytes
Multicellular Land Plants
Streptobionta
Streptobionta
Multicellular Plants
Plantae
Plantae
Plants
Eukaryota
Eukaryota
Cells with a Nucleus




Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant
Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant - June 04, 2009



Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant
Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant - June 04, 2009



Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant
Queen Anns Lace - Not Sure - Plant - June 04, 2009

Comment: Carrot Flower

Page Posts: 2

Thunder
Thunder
July 13, 2010
It could possibly be Hemlock, Water (Cicuta virosa) Water Hemlock is a perennial, with a short, thick, vertical, hollow rootstock, in shape somewhat like a parsnip, giving off whorls of slender, fibrous roots. The erect, very stout, hollow stem, rising 2 to 4 feet high or more, is smooth, branched and slightly furrowed. The lower leaves are large, 1 to 2 feet long and long-stalked; they are tripinnate, like the Hemlock. The upper leaves are divided into three leaflets, and each again into three (twice ternate). The flowers are pure white, arranged in rather large, longstalked umbels of 12 to 16 long, slender, curved rays. There is no general involucre.
Be careful of this plant, it is easily confused with Queen Annes Lace, but this one is poisonous!
Since no leaves, stems, or growth habit have been displayed, anything would be a guess! sorry

Crescentia

Dubuque, IA June 19, 2009
I don't know what this is, but it is NOT Queen Anne's Lace. Here is a picture from the DNR of Queen Anne's Lace:
http://www.dnr.state.wi.us/invasives/fact/images/lg/QueenAnnes_hand_lg.jpg
Notice how the Queen Anne's Lace has lacey greens around and under the flower, and that the red pigment is only in the very center of the compound flower, not in the middle of each small flower as in your picture. Many plants are easily confused with the Queen Anne's Lace, always make sure you have a positive identification if you are going to be using any plant medicinally or as a food.

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