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Make Your Pet's Home Poison Safe: List of Toxic Plants

Please note that the information contained in our plant lists is not meant to be all-inclusive, but rather a compilation of the most frequently encountered plants.  For general information on plants not included on either list, please feel free to contact us at napcc@aspca.org.

Alphabetical Listing by Common Name

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Andromeda Japonica
Asian Lily (Liliaceae)
Asparagus Fern
Australian Nut
Autumn Crocus


Bird of Paradise
American Bittersweet
European Bittersweet
Branching Ivy
Buddist Pine


Calla Lily
Castor Bean
Ceriman (aka Cutleaf Philodendron)
Charming Diffenbachia
Chinaberry Tree
Chinese Evergreen
Christmas Rose
Corn Plant (aka Cornstalk Plant)
Cornstalk Plant (aka Corn Plant)
Cutleaf Philodendron (aka Ceriman)


Day Lily
Devil's Ivy
Dumb Cane
Deadly Nightshade (See Nightshade)


Easter Lily
Elephant Ears
Emerald Feather (aka Emerald Fern)
Emerald Fern (aka Emerald Feather)
English Ivy


Fiddle-Leaf Philodendron
Flamingo Plant
Florida Beauty
Fruit Salad Plant


Glacier Ivy
Glory Lily
Gold Dieffenbachia
Gold Dust Dracaena
Golden Pothos
Green Gold Nephthysis


Hahn's self branching English Ivy
Heartleaf Philodendron
Heavenly Bamboo
Horsehead Philodendron
Hurricane Plant




Japanese Show Lily
Japanese Yew (aka Yew)
Jerusalem Cherry




Lace Fern
Lacy Tree
Lily of the Valley


Macadamia Nut
Madagascar Dragon Tree
Marble Queen
Mauna Loa Peace Lily (aka Peace Lily)
Mexican Breadfruit
Mistletoe "American"
Morning Glory


Needlepoint Ivy


Orange Day Lily


Peace Lily (aka Maana Loa Peace Lily)
Philodendron Pertusum
Plumosa Fern
Precatory Bean


Queensland Nut


Red Emerald
Red Lily
Red-Margined Dracaena (aka Straight-Margined Dracaena)
Red Princess
Ribbon Plant (Dracaena sanderiana)
Rubrum Lily


Saddle Leaf Philodendron
Sago Palm
Satin Pothos
Spotted Dumb Cane
Stargazer Lily
Striped Dracaena
Sweetheart Ivy
Swiss Cheese Plant


Taro Vine
Tiger Lily
Tomato Plant
Tree Philodendron
Tropic Snow Dumbcane


Variable Dieffenbachia
Variegated Philodendron


Warneckei Dracaena
Wood Lily


Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow
Yew (aka Japanese Yew)

Household Plant Reference

Compiled by the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center
Click here to purchase

Formatting and photographs courtesy of

Alphabetical Listing



Flowering Plants

Garden Perennials

House Plants







� 2004 ASPCA











Some plants can poison pups
Keep this greenery out of your house and yard.

By Arden Moore

For the past eight years, Jill Richardson, DVM, has been the voice of safety at the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center in Urbana, Ill. She fielded calls from frantic owners worried that their dogs had eaten a toxic leaf, stem, or flower.

To protect her own dogs, Richardson made certain that poisonous plants never made their way into her Urbana home or her yard?s landscape. ?People are often surprised to learn that there are actually hundreds of plants potentially poisonous to dogs,? says Richardson, who recently left the ASPCA to become associate director of consumer relations for Hartz Mountain Corp. in Secaucus, N.J.

Richardson identifies the top 10 most common poisonous houseplants and landscape plants dog owners should avoid:

Autumn crocus (Colchicum): Its active ingredient, colchicines, triggers an anti-metabolic effect that can cause rapidly dividing cells, shedding of the gastrointestinal tract, bloody diarrhea, and vomiting.

Azalea (Rhododendron): This popular plant can harm a dog?s cardiovascular system and trigger vomiting or gastrointestinal upset.

Daffodil (Narcissus): Toxic ingredients in the bulbs cause convulsions, tremors, lethargy, weakness, and upset stomachs.

Hyacinth (Hyacinth): This popular plant can cause severe vomiting, bloody diarrhea, depression, and tremors.

Japanese yew (Taxis): Extremely toxic to dogs, this group of ornamental plants can cause seizures or cardiac failure. The plant and red berries are toxic.

Lily of the valley (Convalaria): This plant can cause heart failure, coordination problems, and vomiting.

Oleander (Nerium): Extremely toxic, this popular outdoor plant contains cardiac glycosides that harm the heart, decrease body temperature, cause abnormal pulse rate, and can cause death. Beware: Even people have died from eating hot dogs roasted on an oleander twig.

Rhubarb (Rheum): Although the stalks are used to make pies, the leaves pack the potential to cause kidney damage.

Sago palm (Cycads): Resembling an upside down pineapple, this plant thrives in sandy soils, especially in warmer states such as California, Texas, and Florida. A few seeds can kill a dog.

Tomato (Lycopersicion): Surprisingly, the greenery of this common plant, not the tomato itself, contains solanine, a toxic ingredient that can prompt gastric upset, depression, weakness, and a decrease in heart rate.

Richardson?s parting advice: Keep your dog away from any mushrooms. ?Always assume any ingested mushroom by a dog is toxic and will cause liver failure,? Richardson says. ?The problem is that many poisonous mushrooms often grow together with non-poisonous mushrooms.?

For more information on poisonous plants, tap into the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center at www.apcc.aspca.org or the American Veterinary Medical Association website at www.avma.org/pubhlth/poisgde.asp.

Arden Moore is a DOG FANCY contributing editor and author of ?Dog Training: A Lifelong Guide? (Bowtie Press, 2002, $16.95). She lives in Oceanside, Calif.


Cherries and lemons and apples, oh my! While spring and summer fruits are good for you, certain parts of these seasonal offerings can be potentially irritating and in some situations, occasionally toxic to companion animals.

According to our experts at the ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center (APCC), the peels, fruit and seeds of citrus plants such as lemons, oranges, limes and grapefruits contain varying amounts of citric acid, limonin and volatile oils that can cause gastrointestinal irritation and result in vomiting and diarrhea. As for apples, cherries, peaches and apricots, their stems, leaves and seeds contain cyanogenic glycosides that have the potential to cause vomiting and loss of appetite and in severe cases, weakness, difficulty breathing, hyperventilation, shock and even death.

Typically, these severe effects develop from very large ingestions of plant material, more likely to occur with grazing animals such as horses or other livestock, says the APCC's Dana Farbman, CVT. The consumption of a few segments of citrus fruit, an apple or two, or a few cherries would usually not be expected to cause serious problems beyond perhaps minor stomach upset. However, it is important for animal owners to be aware of the potential for problems that these fruit trees can produce.

As a companion animal owner, it's always a good idea to become familiar with different types of plants in and around the home and make sure that potentially poisonous species are not accessible to your pets. For lists of both safe and potentially toxic plants, please visit ASPCA online






Which foods could be dangerous for my dog?


Some foods which are edible for humans, and even other species of animals, can pose hazards for dogs because of their different metabolism. Some may cause only mild digestive upsets, whereas, others can cause severe illness, and even death. The following common food items should not be fed (intentionally or unintentionally) to dogs. This list is, of course, incomplete because we can not possibly list everything your dog should not eat.


Items to avoid

Reasons to avoid

Alcoholic beverages

Can cause intoxication, coma, and death.

Baby food

Can contain onion powder, which can be toxic to dogs. (Please see onion below.) Can also result in nutritional deficiencies, if fed in large amounts.

Bones from fish, poultry, or other meat sources

Can cause obstruction or laceration of the digestive system.

Cat food

Generally too high in protein and fats.

Chocolate, coffee, tea, and other caffeine

Contain caffeine, theobromine, or theophylline, which can be toxic and affect the heart and nervous systems.

Citrus oil extracts

Can cause vomiting.

Fat trimmings

Can cause pancreatitis.

Grapes and raisins

Contain an unknown toxin, which can damage the kidneys.


Unknown compound causes panting, increased heart rate, elevated temperature, seizures, and death.

Human vitamin supplements containing iron

Can damage the lining of the digestive system and be toxic to the other organs including the liver and kidneys.

Large amounts of liver

Can cause Vitamin A toxicity, which affects muscles and bones.

Macadamia nuts

Contain an unknown toxin, which can affect the digestive and nervous systems and muscle.


Can depress the nervous system, cause vomiting, and changes in the heart rate.

Milk and other dairy products

Some adult dogs and cats do not have sufficient amounts of the enzyme lactase, which breaks down the lactose in milk. This can result in diarrhea. Lactose-free milk products are available for pets.

Moldy or spoiled food, garbage

Can contain multiple toxins causing vomiting and diarrhea and can also affect other organs.


Can contain toxins, which may affect multiple systems in the body, cause shock, and result in death.

Onions and garlic (raw, cooked, or powder)

Contain sulfoxides and disulfides, which can damage red blood cells and cause anemia. Cats are more susceptible than dogs. Garlic is less toxic than onions.


Seeds can cause intestinal obstruction and enteritis.

Pits from peaches and plums

Can cause obstruction of the digestive tract.

Potato, rhubarb, and tomato leaves; potato and tomato stems

Contain oxalates, which can affect the digestive, nervous, and urinary systems. This is more of a problem in livestock.

Raw eggs

Contain an enzyme called avidin, which decreases the absorption of biotin (a B vitamin). This can lead to skin and hair coat problems. Raw eggs may also contain Salmonella.

Raw fish

Can result in a thiamine (a B vitamin) deficiency leading to loss of appetite, seizures, and in severe cases, death. More common if raw fish is fed regularly.


If eaten in large quantities it may lead to electrolyte imbalances.


Can become trapped in the digestive system; called a "string foreign body."

Sugary foods

Can lead to obesity, dental problems, and possibly diabetes mellitus.

Table scraps (in large amounts)

Table scraps are not nutritionally balanced. They should never be more than 10% of the diet. Fat should be trimmed from meat; bones should not be fed.


Contains nicotine, which affects the digestive and nervous systems. Can result in rapid heart beat, collapse, coma, and death.

Yeast dough

Can expand and produce gas in the digestive system, causing pain and possible rupture of the stomach or intestines.


List obtained from Dr.Foster and Smith's Website.



Toxic Plants to Animals


There are many common foods, plants and flowers that can be very toxic to your dog.

Below you'll find a list of the most common types: 
 Alcohol (all beverages, ethanol, methanol, isopropyl), Almonds*, Amarylis bulb*,Apricot*, Autumn crocus ( Colchicum autumnale)* ,Avocado (leaves, seeds, stem, skin)*, Azalea (entire rhododendron family), Begonia*, Bird of Paradise, Bittersweet, Bleeding heart*, Boxwood, Bracken fern, Buckeye, Buttercup (Ranunculus), Caffeine, Caladium*, Calla lily*, Castor bean* (can be fatal if chewed), Cherry, Chinese sacred or heavenly bamboo*, Chocolate, Choke cherry (unripe berries)*, Chrysanthemum (a natural source of pyrethrins), Clematis, Crocus bulb, Croton (Codiaeum sp.), Cyclamen bulb, Delphenium, larkspur, monkshood*, Dumb cane (Dieffenbachia)*, Elderberry (unripe berries), English ivy (All Hedera species of ivy), Fig (Ficus), Four-o'clocks (Mirabilis), Kalanchoe*, Lantana*, Lily (bulbs of most species), Lily-of-the-valley, Lupine species, Marijuana or hemp (Cannibus)*, Milkweed*, Mistletoe berries*, Morning glory*, Mountain laurel, Narcissus, daffodil (Narcissus), Oak* (remove bark for use as a bird perch), Oleander*, Onions*, Peaches*, Pencil cactus plant* (Euphorbia sp.), Foxglove (Digitalis), Garlic*, Hyacinth bulbs, Hydrangea*, Holly berries, Iris corms, Jack-in-the-pulpit*, Jimson weed*, Philodendron (all species)*, Poinsettia (many hybrids, avoid them all), Potato (leaves and stem), Rhubarb leaves*, Rosary Pea (Arbus sp.)* (Can be fatal if chewed), Scheffelera (umbrella plant), Shamrock (Oxalis sp.)*, Spurge (Euphorbia sp.), Tomatoes (leaves and stem), Yew*.

Here is a link to some information about the possible problem with a Heartworm Injection


Poison Control Hotline

888-232-8870  (TOLL FREE)


  For anyone who may not know, the poison control number charges you $35.  This goes to pay the vet in case of a phone consult.   If you ever have to call, make sure to have credit card ready. 



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Non-Poisonous Plants: OK to have in the house or yard

  • A
  • Achira
  • Acorn squash
  • African violet
  • Algaroba
  • Aluminum plant
  • Alumroot
  • American rubber
  • Anthericum comosum
  • Antirrhinum multiflorum
  • Arabian gentian
  • Aregelia
  • Artillery plant
  • Aspidium falcatum
  • Aubepine
  • Autumn olive
  • B
  • Bachelors buttons
  • Ball fern
  • Bamboo
  • Bamboo palm
  • Bamboo vine
  • Banana
  • Banana squash
  • Begonia species
  • Belmore sentry palm
  • Big shellbark hickory
  • Bitter pecan
  • Bitternut
  • Black haw
  • Black hawthorn
  • Blaspheme vine
  • Bloodleaf
  • Blooming sally
  • Bluebottle
  • Blue bead
  • Blue daisy
  • Blue echeveria
  • Blue-dicks
  • Blue-eyed daisy
  • Blunt leaf peperomia
  • Blushing bromeliad
  • Bold sword fern
  • Boston fern
  • Bottlebrush
  • Bottle Palm
  • Brazilian orchid
  • Bride's bonnet
  • Bristly greenbrier
  • Broom hickory
  • Brodiaea pulchella
  • Butterfly ginger
  • Butterfly iris
  • Bullbrier
  • Bur gourd
  • Burro's tail
  • Buttercup squash
  • Butterfly squash
  • C
  • Caeroba
  • Calathea insignis
  • Calthea lancifolia
  • California pitcher plant
  • Callistemon bradyandrus
  • Callistemon viminalis
  • Callistemon citrinus
  • Calochortus nuttalli
  • Camellia
  • Canada hemlock
  • Canary date palm
  • Candle plant
  • Candycorn plant
  • Canna lily
  • Cantebury-bell
  • Cape jasmine
  • Cape primrose
  • Carob
  • Carob tree
  • Caroba
  • Carobinha
  • Carolina hemlock
  • Carrion flower
  • Carrot flower
  • Carrot fern
  • Casaba melon
  • Cast Iron plant
  • Cat brier
  • Cat ear
  • Cattleya labiata
  • Celosia globosa
  • Celosia plumosa
  • Celosia spicata
  • Chamaedorean
  • Chaparral
  • Chenille plant
  • Chestnut
  • Chicken-gizzard
  • Chickens and hens
  • Chin-lao-shu
  • China aster
  • China root
  • Chinese plumbago
  • Chlorophytum
  • Chlorophytum bechetii
  • Chocolate soldier
  • Christmas dagger
  • Christmas palm
  • Christmas orchid
  • Cinnamon
  • Cinquefoil
  • Cirrhopetalum
  • Clearweed
  • Cliff brake
  • Cocks comb
  • Cocktail orchid
  • Collinia elegans
  • Color-band
  • Columnar
  • Common camellia
  • Common catbrier
  • Common garden canna
  • Common greenbrier
  • Common snapdragon
  • Common staghorn fern
  • Confederate jasmine
  • Coolwort
  • Copperlead
  • Copper rose
  • Coralardisia
  • Coral bells
  • Coralberry
  • Cornflower
  • Crape myrtle
  • Crataegus phaenopyrum
  • Crataegus spp.
  • Creeping charlie
  • Creeping gloxinia
  • Creeping mahonia
  • Creeping pilea
  • Creeping rubus
  • Creeping zinnia
  • Crepe myrtle
  • Crimson bottlebush
  • Crimson cup
  • Crisped feather fern
  • Crossandra
  • Cucumber
  • Cushon aloe
  • Cushion moss
  • Cyrtudeira reptans
  • D
  • Dainty
  • Dainty rabbits-foot fern
  • Dallas fern
  • Dancing doll orchid
  • Davallia bullata mariessi
  • Davallia trichomanoides
  • Desert trumpet
  • Dichelostemma
  • Dichorisandra reginae
  • Dinteranthus vanzylii
  • Duffii fern
  • Duffy fern
  • Dwarf date palm
  • Dwarf feather fern
  • Dwarf palm
  • Dwarf Rose-Stripe Star
  • Dwarf royal palm
  • Dwarf whitman fern
  • E
  • Earth star
  • Easter cattleya
  • Easter daisy
  • Easter lily cactus
  • Easter orchid
  • Edible banana
  • Elephant-Ear Begonia
  • Emerald ripple peperomia
  • English hawthorn
  • Epidendrum atropurpeum
  • Epidendrum ibaguense
  • Epidendrum
  • Episcia spp.
  • F
  • False aralia
  • Fairy fountain
  • Fan tufted palm
  • Feather fern
  • Feathered amaranth
  • Fiery reed orchid
  • Fig leaf gourd
  • Figleaf palm
  • Fingernail plant
  • Fire weed
  • Fish tail fern
  • Flame african violet
  • Flame of the woods
  • Flame violet
  • Florida butter-fly orchid
  • Fluffy ruffles
  • Forster sentry palm
  • Fortunes palm
  • Freckle face
  • Friendship plant
  • Frosty

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  • G
  • Garden marigold
  • Garden snapdragon
  • German violet
  • Gherkins
  • Ghost leafless orchid
  • Ghost plant
  • Giant aster
  • Giant holly fern
  • Giant white inch plant
  • Gibasis geniculata
  • Globe thistle
  • Gloxinia
  • Gold bloom
  • Gold-fish plant
  • Golden bells
  • Golden lace orchid
  • Golden shower orchid
  • Good luck palm
  • Grape hyacinth
  • Grape Ivy
  • Great willow herb
  • Green ripple peperomia
  • Greenbrier
  • H
  • Hagbrier
  • Hardy baby tears
  • Hardy gloxinia
  • Haws
  • Haws apple
  • Haworthia
  • Hawthorn
  • Hedgehog gourd
  • Hellfetter
  • Hemlock tree
  • Hen and chickens fern
  • Hens and chickens
  • Hickory
  • Hindu rope plant
  • Holligold
  • Holly fern
  • Hollyhock
  • Honey locust
  • Honey plant
  • Honeydew melons
  • Honeysuckle fuchsia
  • Hookera pulchella
  • Horse brier
  • Hoya carnosa 'exotica'
  • Hoya carnosa 'krinkle'
  • Hoya carnosa 'variegata'
  • Hoya 'Mauna Loa'
  • Hubbard squash
  • Hypocyrta spp.
  • I
  • Ice plant
  • Imbricata sword fern
  • Irish moss
  • Iron cross begonia
  • Iron tree
  • Ivy peperomia
  • Ivy-leaf peperomia
  • J
  • Jackson brier
  • Jacob's ladder
  • Japanese aralia
  • Japanese holly fern
  • Japanese moss
  • Japanese pittosporum
  • Jasmine
  • Jewel orchid
  • Joseph's coat
  • Jungle geranium
  • K
  • Kaempferis
  • Kahali ginger
  • Kenilworth ivy
  • Kentia palm
  • Kenya palm
  • Kenya violet
  • Kharoub
  • King nut
  • King of the forest
  • King and queen fern
  • Kuang-yen- pa-hsieh
  • L
  • Lace flower vine
  • Lace orchid
  • Ladies ear drops
  • Lady lou
  • Lady palm
  • Lagerstroemia indica
  • Lance Pleumele
  • Large
  • Lady Palm
  • Laurel-leaved greenbrier
  • Leather peperomia
  • Leng-fen tu'an
  • Leopard lily
  • Leopard orchid
  • Lesser snapdragon
  • Lily of the valley orchid
  • Linden
  • Lipstick plant
  • Little zebra plant
  • Little fantasy peperomia
  • Living rock cactus
  • Living stones
  • Locust pods
  • Lou-lang-t'ou
  • Luther
  • M
  • Madagascar jasmine
  • Magnolia bush
  • Mahonia aquifolium
  • Malabar gourd
  • Malaysian dracaema
  • Manila palm
  • Mapleleaf begonia
  • Maranta
  • Marbled fingernail
  • Mariposa lily
  • Maroon
  • Mary-bud
  • Measles plant
  • Melons
  • Metallic peperomia
  • Metallic leaf begonia
  • Mexican firecracker
  • Mexican rosettes
  • Mexican snowballs
  • Miniature date palm
  • Minature fish tail
  • Minature maranta
  • Minature marble plant
  • Mistletoe cactus
  • Mockernut hickory
  • Mosaic plant
  • Mosiac vase
  • Moss agate
  • Moss campion
  • Moss fern
  • Moss phlox
  • Moss rose
  • Mossy campion
  • Mother fern
  • Mother spleenwort
  • Mother of pearl
  • Mountain camellia
  • Mountain grape
  • Mulberry bush greenbrier
  • Mulberry tree
  • Musa paradisiaca
  • Muscari armeniacum
  • Muscari spp.
  • Muskmellon
  • N
  • Narrow leafed pleomele
  • Natal plum
  • Neanthe bella palm
  • Nematanthus spp.
  • Neanthebella
  • Neoregelia
  • Nephrolepsis
  • Nerve plant
  • New silver and bronze
  • Night blooming cereus
  • O
  • Odontoglossum spp.
  • Old man cactus
  • Old world orchid
  • Orange star
  • Oregon grape
  • Ossifragi vase
  • P
  • Paddys wig
  • Painted lady
  • Palm lily
  • Pampus grass
  • Panamiga
  • Pansy orchid
  • Paradise palm
  • Parlor palm
  • Parlor plant
  • Parsley fern
  • Peace begonia
  • Peacock plant
  • Pearl plant
  • Pearly dots
  • Peperomia hederifolia
  • Peperomia peltifolia
  • Peperomia rotundifolia
  • Peperomia sandersii
  • Pepper face
  • Persian violet
  • Pheasant plant
  • Piggy back plant
  • Pigmy date palm
  • Pignut

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  • Pignut hickory
  • Pilea microphylla
  • Pilea mucosa
  • Pink Brocade
  • Pink Pearl
  • Pink polka dot plant
  • Pink starlite
  • Pirliteiro
  • Pitaya
  • Plantanus orientalis
  • Plantanus occidentalis
  • Platinum peperomia
  • Platycerium alicicorne
  • Plumbago larpentiae
  • Plush plant
  • Polka dot plant
  • Polystichum falcatum
  • Pony tail
  • Porcelain flower
  • Pot marigold
  • Prairie lily
  • Prairie snowball
  • Prayer plant
  • Prickly bottlebrush
  • Prostrate coleus
  • Purple baby tears
  • Purple passion vine
  • Purple waffle plant
  • Purpleosier willow
  • Q
  • Queen's spiderwort
  • Queencup
  • Queens spiderwort
  • Queensland arrowroot
  • R
  • Rabbits foot fern
  • Rainbow orchid
  • Red african violet
  • Red berried greenbrier
  • Red edge peperomia
  • Red hawthorne
  • Red palm lily
  • Red veined prayer
  • Reed palm
  • Resurrection lily
  • Rex begonia
  • Rhynchophorum
  • Ribbon plant (Chlorophytum comosum)
  • Roosevelt fern
  • Royal velvet plant
  • Rubber plant, baby
  • Russian olive
  • S
  • Saffron spike zebra
  • Saint Bernards lily
  • Sand lily
  • Sand verbena
  • Satin pellionia
  • Sawbrier
  • Scabious
  • Scarborough lily
  • Scarlet orchid
  • Scarlet sage
  • Sego lily
  • Shagbark hickory
  • Shan ku'ei-lai
  • Shellbark hickory
  • Shiny leaf smilax
  • Shrimp cactus
  • Silver bell
  • Silver berry
  • Silver heart
  • Silver-leaf peperomia
  • Silver nerve plant
  • Silver pink vine
  • Silver star
  • Silver table fern
  • Silver tree anamiga
  • Slender deutzia
  • Small fruited hickory
  • Smilax tamnoides vas
  • Speckled wood lily
  • Spice orchid
  • Spider ivy
  • Spider plant
  • Spotted laurel
  • Squarenut
  • Squirrels foot fern
  • Star jasmine
  • Star lily
  • Star plant
  • Star tulip
  • Star window plant
  • Strawberry
  • Striped blushing
  • Sugar pods
  • Sulfur flower
  • Summer hyacinth
  • Swedish ivy
  • Sweetheart hoya
  • Sweetheart peperomia
  • Sweet william
  • Sword fern
  • T
  • Tahitian bridal veil
  • Tailed orchid
  • Tall feather fern
  • Tall mahonia
  • Teasel gourd
  • Texas sage
  • Thea japonica
  • Thimble cactus
  • Thorn apple (Carateagus oxyacanth)
  • Ti hu-ling
  • Tiger orchid
  • Toad spotted cactus
  • Torch lily
  • Tous-les-mois
  • Trailing peperomia
  • Tree cactus
  • Tree gloxinia
  • Tropical moss
  • True cantalope
  • Tu fu-ling
  • Tulip poplar
  • Tulip tree
  • Turban squash
  • Turf lily
  • U
  • Umbrella plant
  • Urbinia agavoides
  • Usambara violet
  • V
  • Variegated laurel
  • Variegated oval leaf peperomia
  • Variegated philodendron leaf
  • Variegated wandering jew
  • Variegated wax plant
  • Velvet plant
  • Venus fly trap
  • Verona fern
  • Verona lace fern
  • Vining peperomia
  • Violet slipper gloxinia
  • W
  • Waffle plant
  • Walking anthericum
  • Washington hawthorn
  • Water hickory
  • Watermelon begonia
  • Watermelon peperomia
  • Watermelon pilea
  • Wax plant
  • Wax rosette
  • Weeping bottlebrush
  • Weeping sergeant hemlock
  • Weisdornbluten
  • West indian gherkin
  • Western sword
  • White ginger
  • White edged swedish ivy
  • White heart hickory
  • Whitman fern
  • Wild buckwheat
  • Wild buckwheat
  • Wild hyacinth
  • Wild lantana
  • Wild sarsaparilla
  • Wild strawberry
  • Willow herb
  • Windmill palm
  • Winter cattleya
  • Withered snapdragon
  • Woolflower
  • Y
  • Yellow bloodleaf
  • Yellow-flowered gourd
  • Yerba linda
  • Z
  • Zebra haworthia
  • Zebra plant
  • Zinnia sp.
  • Zucchini squash

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