Fruits and Seeds

This site contains fruits and seeds of many wildflowers throughout the year.
Image Number Image (Click to Enlarge)CaptionImage Viewed
1 <strong>Dogwood berries</strong> (<em>Cornus florida</em>) turn red in September as a signal to the birds that the seeds are ripe and ready to be eaten by birds (squirrels eat them too, but they chew up the seeds in the berries). The birds swallow the ...

Dogwood berries (Cornus florida) turn red in September as a signal to the birds that the seeds are ripe and ready to be eaten by birds (squirrels eat them too, but they chew up the seeds in the berries). The birds swallow the ...

Dogwood berries (Cornus florida) turn red in September as a signal to the birds that the seeds are ripe and ready to be eaten by birds (squirrels eat them too, but they chew up the seeds in the berries). The birds swallow the berries, digest the "meat" off the seeds, and then the softened seeds pass through the bird's digestive system. All of the white woodland dogwoods seen blooming in the spring were planted by birds! :) People often want to know if berries are edible or poisonous; I do not discuss edibility of plants much on this site due to the danger of misidentification. I do write about poisonous plants. There are good books written on edible plants. 1967
2 These <strong>Dogwood berries</strong> have been eaten by a squirrel. The seeds have been destroyed, the "meat" was virtually untouched. Birds, on the other hand, swallow the entire berry and the seed is undamaged.

These Dogwood berries have been eaten by a squirrel. The seeds have been destroyed, the "meat" was virtually untouched. Birds, on the other hand, swallow the entire berry and the seed is undamaged.

These Dogwood berries have been eaten by a squirrel. The seeds have been destroyed, the "meat" was virtually untouched. Birds, on the other hand, swallow the entire berry and the seed is undamaged. 1166
3 <strong>Spicebush seeds</strong> (<em>Lindera benzoin</em>) are a brilliant red, so they are easy to spot in the forest. The seeds have a very spicy smell.

Spicebush seeds (Lindera benzoin) are a brilliant red, so they are easy to spot in the forest. The seeds have a very spicy smell.

Spicebush seeds (Lindera benzoin) are a brilliant red, so they are easy to spot in the forest. The seeds have a very spicy smell. 1946
4 <strong>Carolina Buckthorn</strong> (<em>Rhamnus caroliniana</em>) is a common shrub in east Tennessee. 
The berries will turn black when ripe. Berries are poisonous, causing severe diarrhea if eaten.

Carolina Buckthorn (Rhamnus caroliniana) is a common shrub in east Tennessee. The berries will turn black when ripe. Berries are poisonous, causing severe diarrhea if eaten.

Carolina Buckthorn (Rhamnus caroliniana) is a common shrub in east Tennessee. The berries will turn black when ripe. Berries are poisonous, causing severe diarrhea if eaten. 2589
5 <strong>Autumn Olive berries</strong> (<em>Elaeagnus umbellata)</em><br>
Unfortunately, birds love these juicy red berries, which causes this bush to take over in many places. Raccoons will also eat these berries, it is not uncommon to find pink scat ...

Autumn Olive berries (Elaeagnus umbellata)
Unfortunately, birds love these juicy red berries, which causes this bush to take over in many places. Raccoons will also eat these berries, it is not uncommon to find pink scat ...

Autumn Olive berries (Elaeagnus umbellata)
Unfortunately, birds love these juicy red berries, which causes this bush to take over in many places. Raccoons will also eat these berries, it is not uncommon to find pink scat (poop) in the fall! Many years ago during one of my outdoor classes, a 2nd grade boy came up to me with something in his hand. He asked, "What is this stuff, Mrs. Light?" I answered, "Bring it over to the rest of the class and we'll talk about it." He picked out a round object and asked, "What's this?" I said, "It's a wild cherry seed." Next, he picked out an oval-shaped object, "What's this?" "It's an Autumn Olive seed," I answered. Then he picked out a shiny, metallic green object and with a very skeptical tone in his voice, he frowned and slowly asked, "What's this!?" "A beetle wing", I answered nonchalantly. He then said, "What is this stuff!!!?" When I told him, "Raccoon poop!", he yelled, "Oooooh!" and pitched it into the air! I figured I shouldn't waste a good teachable moment since he already had it in his hand! :)
2651
6 <strong>Bush Honeysuckle</strong> berries
The red color of these berries is to attract birds, which spread the seeds. This plant can be an invasive shrub.

Bush Honeysuckle berries The red color of these berries is to attract birds, which spread the seeds. This plant can be an invasive shrub.

Bush Honeysuckle berries The red color of these berries is to attract birds, which spread the seeds. This plant can be an invasive shrub. 3113
7 <strong>Coralberry</strong>

I found these vines growing in the trees next to the school yard late in the summer and I didn't know what they were. Finally, when I saw these pretty orange berries, it was obvious that they were Coralberries. I also saw...

Coralberry I found these vines growing in the trees next to the school yard late in the summer and I didn't know what they were. Finally, when I saw these pretty orange berries, it was obvious that they were Coralberries. I also saw...

Coralberry I found these vines growing in the trees next to the school yard late in the summer and I didn't know what they were. Finally, when I saw these pretty orange berries, it was obvious that they were Coralberries. I also saw this vine in Florida this summer. 1332
8 <strong>Jack-in-the-Pulpit berries</strong>
These pretty red berries are the "fruits of the labor" of the female plant. They are eaten by animals and spread throughout the forest. All parts of this plant contains <em>calcium oxalate</em> crystals whic...

Jack-in-the-Pulpit berries These pretty red berries are the "fruits of the labor" of the female plant. They are eaten by animals and spread throughout the forest. All parts of this plant contains calcium oxalate crystals whic...

Jack-in-the-Pulpit berries These pretty red berries are the "fruits of the labor" of the female plant. They are eaten by animals and spread throughout the forest. All parts of this plant contains calcium oxalate crystals which cause extreme burning and sometimes swelling of the tongue if eaten. 2531
9 The white flowers of spring become red <strong>Goldenseal</strong> berries in mid-summer.

The white flowers of spring become red Goldenseal berries in mid-summer.

The white flowers of spring become red Goldenseal berries in mid-summer. 1722
10 The bright red seeds in the cones of the <strong>Southern Magnolia</strong> are a magnet for birds, especially woodpeckers. The large Pilated Woodpeckers are especially attracted to them. We have 2 large magnolias in our yard, it is a treat every fall ...

The bright red seeds in the cones of the Southern Magnolia are a magnet for birds, especially woodpeckers. The large Pilated Woodpeckers are especially attracted to them. We have 2 large magnolias in our yard, it is a treat every fall ...

The bright red seeds in the cones of the Southern Magnolia are a magnet for birds, especially woodpeckers. The large Pilated Woodpeckers are especially attracted to them. We have 2 large magnolias in our yard, it is a treat every fall to watch the birds come to feed on the seeds. 1770
11 <strong>Buck Brush berries; Bush Clover</strong>
<em>Symphoricarpos orbiculatus</em>
I found these bushes at the top of Ozone Falls.

Buck Brush berries; Bush Clover Symphoricarpos orbiculatus I found these bushes at the top of Ozone Falls.

Buck Brush berries; Bush Clover Symphoricarpos orbiculatus I found these bushes at the top of Ozone Falls. 2119
12 <strong>False Solomon's Seal Fruit</strong>
<em>Smilacina racemosa</em><br>
The red fruits of the False Solomon's Seal are clustered at the end of the stem. This is a really lousy photo, I'll try to get a better one in the fall of 2006!

False Solomon's Seal Fruit Smilacina racemosa
The red fruits of the False Solomon's Seal are clustered at the end of the stem. This is a really lousy photo, I'll try to get a better one in the fall of 2006!

False Solomon's Seal Fruit Smilacina racemosa
The red fruits of the False Solomon's Seal are clustered at the end of the stem. This is a really lousy photo, I'll try to get a better one in the fall of 2006!
1871
13 <strong>Yellow Mandarin fruit</strong>
<em>Disporum lanuginosum</em><br>

Yellow Mandarin fruit Disporum lanuginosum

Yellow Mandarin fruit Disporum lanuginosum
1617
14 <strong>Ginseng berries</strong>
<em>Panax quinquefolium</em>
If Ginseng (a.k.a. "Sang") is harvested for the roots, the red berries should be planted nearby. Harvesting the plant in state parks and the Smokies is prohibited. Poaching of ginseng has ...

Ginseng berries Panax quinquefolium If Ginseng (a.k.a. "Sang") is harvested for the roots, the red berries should be planted nearby. Harvesting the plant in state parks and the Smokies is prohibited. Poaching of ginseng has ...

Ginseng berries Panax quinquefolium If Ginseng (a.k.a. "Sang") is harvested for the roots, the red berries should be planted nearby. Harvesting the plant in state parks and the Smokies is prohibited. Poaching of ginseng has become a problem, so rangers inject an orange dye into the roots to help mark them for identification. It is hard to believe that this year (2005) is the first time I have ever seen ginseng, despite tromping around in the woods for over 20 years! For that reason, I'm not revealing the location of this plant! 2510
15 <strong>Indian Strawberry fruit</strong>
<em>Duchesnea indica</em>*<br>
The small red fruits of this plant are edible, but not very tasty. The Cumberland Mountain section of the Cumberland Trail is loaded with this plant in some areas.

Indian Strawberry fruit Duchesnea indica*
The small red fruits of this plant are edible, but not very tasty. The Cumberland Mountain section of the Cumberland Trail is loaded with this plant in some areas.

Indian Strawberry fruit Duchesnea indica*
The small red fruits of this plant are edible, but not very tasty. The Cumberland Mountain section of the Cumberland Trail is loaded with this plant in some areas.
1841
16 <strong>Partridgeberry</strong>
<em>Mitchella repens</em><br>
The lovely bright red fruits are double ovaries and stay on the vine for many months. I photographed these at the Laurel-Snow State Natural Area in Rhea County.
Perennial 
<u>Where seen:...

Partridgeberry Mitchella repens
The lovely bright red fruits are double ovaries and stay on the vine for many months. I photographed these at the Laurel-Snow State Natural Area in Rhea County. Perennial Where seen:...

Partridgeberry Mitchella repens
The lovely bright red fruits are double ovaries and stay on the vine for many months. I photographed these at the Laurel-Snow State Natural Area in Rhea County. Perennial Where seen:Frozen Head SP, Oak Ridge Greenways, Laurel-Snow Pocket Wilderness, Big South Fork NRRA, Piney River Trail
1774
17 <strong>Wintergreen Berries</strong> stay on the plants throughout the winter.

Wintergreen Berries stay on the plants throughout the winter.

Wintergreen Berries stay on the plants throughout the winter. 1574
18 <strong>Heart's-a-Bustin' fruit; Strawberry Bush</strong>
<em>Euonymus americanus</em><br>
The fruits of this plant are much more  interesting than the dull, flat flowers. The bright orange-red fruits hang from thin white threads to attract hungry bi...

Heart's-a-Bustin' fruit; Strawberry Bush Euonymus americanus
The fruits of this plant are much more interesting than the dull, flat flowers. The bright orange-red fruits hang from thin white threads to attract hungry bi...

Heart's-a-Bustin' fruit; Strawberry Bush Euonymus americanus
The fruits of this plant are much more interesting than the dull, flat flowers. The bright orange-red fruits hang from thin white threads to attract hungry birds. Other plants in this genus contain toxins, so the berries of this plant are probably poisonous too.
2761
19 <strong>European Bittersweet</strong> berries are attractive and are popular in autumn decorations. They may be beautiful, however, they grow on an invasive non-native vine that can choke out native vegetation. The berries are poisonous if eaten by peo...

European Bittersweet berries are attractive and are popular in autumn decorations. They may be beautiful, however, they grow on an invasive non-native vine that can choke out native vegetation. The berries are poisonous if eaten by peo...

European Bittersweet berries are attractive and are popular in autumn decorations. They may be beautiful, however, they grow on an invasive non-native vine that can choke out native vegetation. The berries are poisonous if eaten by people. 1198
20 <strong>Smooth Sumac berries</strong><br>
I like these maroon-colored fruits, they are pretty and velvety in September. The berries can be boiled to make a lemonade-flavored tea.

Smooth Sumac berries
I like these maroon-colored fruits, they are pretty and velvety in September. The berries can be boiled to make a lemonade-flavored tea.

Smooth Sumac berries
I like these maroon-colored fruits, they are pretty and velvety in September. The berries can be boiled to make a lemonade-flavored tea.
1567
21 <Strong>Fragrant Sumac</Strong> berries
<em>Rhus aromatica</em>
The first time I saw this plant I gave it a wide berth on the trail, the three leaflets made it look like something to avoid. The red berries indicate, however, that this plant is not po...

Fragrant Sumac berries Rhus aromatica The first time I saw this plant I gave it a wide berth on the trail, the three leaflets made it look like something to avoid. The red berries indicate, however, that this plant is not po...

Fragrant Sumac berries Rhus aromatica The first time I saw this plant I gave it a wide berth on the trail, the three leaflets made it look like something to avoid. The red berries indicate, however, that this plant is not poisonous like its' close relatives, poison ivy and oak (which have brownish-white berries in the fall). The leaves of Fragrant Sumac have an aromatic odor when crushed. 1343
22 <strong>Witch Hobble</strong> berries (<em>Viburnum lantanoides</em>) 
Those pretty white flowers that I enjoyed seeing in late April and early May in the high elevations of the Smokies turn into these pretty red fruits in September.

Witch Hobble berries (Viburnum lantanoides) Those pretty white flowers that I enjoyed seeing in late April and early May in the high elevations of the Smokies turn into these pretty red fruits in September.

Witch Hobble berries (Viburnum lantanoides) Those pretty white flowers that I enjoyed seeing in late April and early May in the high elevations of the Smokies turn into these pretty red fruits in September. 1600
23 <strong>Rosehips</strong>
Those pretty pink roses of summer produce these orange fruits in the fall. They are thin-skinned, full of seeds, and dry.

Rosehips Those pretty pink roses of summer produce these orange fruits in the fall. They are thin-skinned, full of seeds, and dry.

Rosehips Those pretty pink roses of summer produce these orange fruits in the fall. They are thin-skinned, full of seeds, and dry. 1253
24 I was surprised to learn that <strong>Mountain Ash</strong> (<em>Sorbus americana</em>) trees have berries only every four years. I photographed these on Mt. Leconte in early September 2006. The bright red berries add a splash of color to the fall land...

I was surprised to learn that Mountain Ash (Sorbus americana) trees have berries only every four years. I photographed these on Mt. Leconte in early September 2006. The bright red berries add a splash of color to the fall land...

I was surprised to learn that Mountain Ash (Sorbus americana) trees have berries only every four years. I photographed these on Mt. Leconte in early September 2006. The bright red berries add a splash of color to the fall landscape high in the mountains. 2134
25 Red Elderberry fruit

Red Elderberry fruit

Red Elderberry fruit 1392
26 <strong>Yew</strong>
<em>Taxus</em> species
Yew is not a wildflower or shrub, but it could be a landscape escape. One reason I'm including it is because of its severe toxicity. It is fatal to humans and animals that eat the leaves or berries. The pre...

Yew Taxus species Yew is not a wildflower or shrub, but it could be a landscape escape. One reason I'm including it is because of its severe toxicity. It is fatal to humans and animals that eat the leaves or berries. The pre...

Yew Taxus species Yew is not a wildflower or shrub, but it could be a landscape escape. One reason I'm including it is because of its severe toxicity. It is fatal to humans and animals that eat the leaves or berries. The pretty, translucent, juicy red berries ("arils") can be inticing to children; they are not as dangerous as the leaves, but they could still cause problems. The foliage is also toxic, animals can die within minutes of eating it. Death can happen suddenly with no warning symptoms. The toxin causes respiratory and / or cardiac collapse. taxine 1347
27 <strong>Beautyberry fruits</strong> are well-named, they are a beautiful, unbelievable shade of purple. They are a good source of food for birds in the winter. These were growing in the garden at the Townsend Visitors Center. Beautyberry is a native of...

Beautyberry fruits are well-named, they are a beautiful, unbelievable shade of purple. They are a good source of food for birds in the winter. These were growing in the garden at the Townsend Visitors Center. Beautyberry is a native of...

Beautyberry fruits are well-named, they are a beautiful, unbelievable shade of purple. They are a good source of food for birds in the winter. These were growing in the garden at the Townsend Visitors Center. Beautyberry is a native of Tennessee, but the only place I've seen it is in Florida. 1346
28 <strong>Horsenettle</strong> berries resemble small yellow tomatoes (they should, they are related!) in smell and seed arrangement, but don't try to sample them, they are poisonous! Note the little thorns, it is not fun to have to pull these weeds out ...

Horsenettle berries resemble small yellow tomatoes (they should, they are related!) in smell and seed arrangement, but don't try to sample them, they are poisonous! Note the little thorns, it is not fun to have to pull these weeds out ...

Horsenettle berries resemble small yellow tomatoes (they should, they are related!) in smell and seed arrangement, but don't try to sample them, they are poisonous! Note the little thorns, it is not fun to have to pull these weeds out of the garden. 1497
29 These <strong>Persimmons</strong> (<em>Diospyros virginiana</em>) are not completely ripe, therefore they are not yet ready to eat. You will eat an unripe persimmon only <u>once</u>! There is an alum-like chemical in unripe persimmons that will pucker ...

These Persimmons (Diospyros virginiana) are not completely ripe, therefore they are not yet ready to eat. You will eat an unripe persimmon only once! There is an alum-like chemical in unripe persimmons that will pucker ...

These Persimmons (Diospyros virginiana) are not completely ripe, therefore they are not yet ready to eat. You will eat an unripe persimmon only once! There is an alum-like chemical in unripe persimmons that will pucker the inside of your mouth and make it feel like a dry cotton ball! Ripe persimmons are quite flavorful and a healthy fruit to eat. Raccoons and yellowjackets like ripe persimmons too! 1312
30 <strong>Dolls' Eyes (a.k.a White Baneberry fruits)</strong>
These unusual white berries look like old-fashioned dolls' eyes. They are poisonous, thus the name "baneberry". These two clusters were photographed at the Alum Cave Trailhead on Sept. 1, 200...

Dolls' Eyes (a.k.a White Baneberry fruits) These unusual white berries look like old-fashioned dolls' eyes. They are poisonous, thus the name "baneberry". These two clusters were photographed at the Alum Cave Trailhead on Sept. 1, 200...

Dolls' Eyes (a.k.a White Baneberry fruits) These unusual white berries look like old-fashioned dolls' eyes. They are poisonous, thus the name "baneberry". These two clusters were photographed at the Alum Cave Trailhead on Sept. 1, 2006. There is also a similar species with red berries called Red Baneberry. 1847
31 <strong>Red Cedar "berries"</strong> are actually modified cones found on female trees. The male trees produce small, pollen-bearing staminate flowers bloom in the spring, giving those trees a yellowish cast. Red Cedar trees are dioecious.

Red Cedar "berries" are actually modified cones found on female trees. The male trees produce small, pollen-bearing staminate flowers bloom in the spring, giving those trees a yellowish cast. Red Cedar trees are dioecious.

Red Cedar "berries" are actually modified cones found on female trees. The male trees produce small, pollen-bearing staminate flowers bloom in the spring, giving those trees a yellowish cast. Red Cedar trees are dioecious. 1343
32 <strong>Blueberries</strong> are a treat for the tastebuds and the eyes! These were some we saw on Roan Mountain that had been missed by the birds, bears, and hikers. <u>Never</u> eat any berries or fruits from a plant unless you are 100% sure of their...

Blueberries are a treat for the tastebuds and the eyes! These were some we saw on Roan Mountain that had been missed by the birds, bears, and hikers. Never eat any berries or fruits from a plant unless you are 100% sure of their...

Blueberries are a treat for the tastebuds and the eyes! These were some we saw on Roan Mountain that had been missed by the birds, bears, and hikers. Never eat any berries or fruits from a plant unless you are 100% sure of their safety and edibility, some are deadly poisonous! Remember, just because animals can eat certain fruits, it doesn't mean people can eat them; a good example is poison ivy berries! 995
33 <strong>Black Raspberries</strong> are a great treat to find on a summer hike. They are much jucier and tastier than blackberries. The vines have a white, powdery-looking bloom on the stalks.

Black Raspberries are a great treat to find on a summer hike. They are much jucier and tastier than blackberries. The vines have a white, powdery-looking bloom on the stalks.

Black Raspberries are a great treat to find on a summer hike. They are much jucier and tastier than blackberries. The vines have a white, powdery-looking bloom on the stalks. 1082
34 I photographed these <strong>Maple-leaf Viburnum berries</strong> (<em>Viburnum acerifolium</em>) along the trail in the Piney Falls State Natural Area in October 2006.

I photographed these Maple-leaf Viburnum berries (Viburnum acerifolium) along the trail in the Piney Falls State Natural Area in October 2006.

I photographed these Maple-leaf Viburnum berries (Viburnum acerifolium) along the trail in the Piney Falls State Natural Area in October 2006. 1262
35 Maple-leaf Viburnum Fruits

Maple-leaf Viburnum Fruits

Maple-leaf Viburnum Fruits 2254
36 <strong>Indian Cucumber Root berries</strong><br>

Indian Cucumber Root berries

Indian Cucumber Root berries
1644
37 <strong>Carrion Flower</strong> fruit
A few of those foul-smelling flowers on this plant managed to get pollinated.

Carrion Flower fruit A few of those foul-smelling flowers on this plant managed to get pollinated.

Carrion Flower fruit A few of those foul-smelling flowers on this plant managed to get pollinated. 957
38 <strong>Clinton Lily; Bluebead lily berries</strong> appear in early September. I found these along the Alum Bluff Trail in the high elevations of the Smokies.

Clinton Lily; Bluebead lily berries appear in early September. I found these along the Alum Bluff Trail in the high elevations of the Smokies.

Clinton Lily; Bluebead lily berries appear in early September. I found these along the Alum Bluff Trail in the high elevations of the Smokies. 1004
39 <strong>Solomon's Seal Berries</strong><br><br>
True Solomon's Seal berries hang down below the stem.

Solomon's Seal Berries

True Solomon's Seal berries hang down below the stem.

Solomon's Seal Berries

True Solomon's Seal berries hang down below the stem.
1267
40 <strong>Pokeberries</strong><br>
These dark purple berries are enjoyed by birds in the fall (and they leave a tell-tale sign on your car or mailbox in their purple droppings!). Each berry has  10 black seeds. They make a pretty magenta-hued ink. The b...

Pokeberries
These dark purple berries are enjoyed by birds in the fall (and they leave a tell-tale sign on your car or mailbox in their purple droppings!). Each berry has 10 black seeds. They make a pretty magenta-hued ink. The b...

Pokeberries
These dark purple berries are enjoyed by birds in the fall (and they leave a tell-tale sign on your car or mailbox in their purple droppings!). Each berry has 10 black seeds. They make a pretty magenta-hued ink. The berries are poisonous for people to eat, the fruits can be deadly to children.
2027
41 <strong>Elderberry</strong>
<em>Sambucus canadensis</em><br>
This is a common shrub in east Tennessee and other parts of the southeast. Some people make a tasty wine from these berries; raw berries are poisonous. The poison found in the roots, leaves...

Elderberry Sambucus canadensis
This is a common shrub in east Tennessee and other parts of the southeast. Some people make a tasty wine from these berries; raw berries are poisonous. The poison found in the roots, leaves...

Elderberry Sambucus canadensis
This is a common shrub in east Tennessee and other parts of the southeast. Some people make a tasty wine from these berries; raw berries are poisonous. The poison found in the roots, leaves, twigs, and unripe berries is sambunigrin. Goats and cattle, along with humans, are poisoned by elderberry.
1997
42 <strong>Serviceberries</strong> (<em>Amelanchier arborea</em>) look a lot like small cherries. I found these in the Smokies along the Alum Cave trail in early September.

Serviceberries (Amelanchier arborea) look a lot like small cherries. I found these in the Smokies along the Alum Cave trail in early September.

Serviceberries (Amelanchier arborea) look a lot like small cherries. I found these in the Smokies along the Alum Cave trail in early September. 1657
43 <strong>Devil's Walkingstick fruit</strong>
<em>Aralia spinosa</em>
Great Smoky Mountains NP

Devil's Walkingstick fruit Aralia spinosa Great Smoky Mountains NP

Devil's Walkingstick fruit Aralia spinosa Great Smoky Mountains NP 1122
44 <strong>Honeysuckle berries</strong> turn shiny and black in the winter. They are eaten by birds, which is evident when you look at where they grow --- under trees, along fence rows, in fields.

Honeysuckle berries turn shiny and black in the winter. They are eaten by birds, which is evident when you look at where they grow --- under trees, along fence rows, in fields.

Honeysuckle berries turn shiny and black in the winter. They are eaten by birds, which is evident when you look at where they grow --- under trees, along fence rows, in fields. 1113
45 <strong>Chinese Privet</strong> (<em>Ligustrum sinense</em>) is another plant that produces huge numbers of berries which are spread by birds. This shrub is an aggressive invasive. I HATE Privet!!! It is nearly impossible to get rid of, short of resort...

Chinese Privet (Ligustrum sinense) is another plant that produces huge numbers of berries which are spread by birds. This shrub is an aggressive invasive. I HATE Privet!!! It is nearly impossible to get rid of, short of resort...

Chinese Privet (Ligustrum sinense) is another plant that produces huge numbers of berries which are spread by birds. This shrub is an aggressive invasive. I HATE Privet!!! It is nearly impossible to get rid of, short of resorting to chemical warfare! We have fought these shrubs in our yard for nearly 25 years! The berries are poisonous if eaten, they may cause abdominal pain, vomiting, and diarrhea. Children should be taught at an early age to never put berries from the woods or yard into their mouth. 1426
46 The fruits of <strong>Indian Pipes</strong> (<em>Monotropa uniflora</em>) dry and turn brown and point upward. This picture was taken at Frozen Head in late August. I had to use a flash because it was so dark in the woods.

The fruits of Indian Pipes (Monotropa uniflora) dry and turn brown and point upward. This picture was taken at Frozen Head in late August. I had to use a flash because it was so dark in the woods.

The fruits of Indian Pipes (Monotropa uniflora) dry and turn brown and point upward. This picture was taken at Frozen Head in late August. I had to use a flash because it was so dark in the woods. 1239
47 <strong>Pawpaw tree fruits</strong>
<em>Asimina triloba</em>
I photographed these fruits at the University of Tennessee Arboretum in Sept. 2007. I have never tasted one, though I've heard they are quite sweet. Animals, such as raccoons and opossums l...

Pawpaw tree fruits Asimina triloba I photographed these fruits at the University of Tennessee Arboretum in Sept. 2007. I have never tasted one, though I've heard they are quite sweet. Animals, such as raccoons and opossums l...

Pawpaw tree fruits Asimina triloba I photographed these fruits at the University of Tennessee Arboretum in Sept. 2007. I have never tasted one, though I've heard they are quite sweet. Animals, such as raccoons and opossums like to eat the fruit and spread the seeds in their droppings. 1379
48 These long, brown dry pods of <strong>Trumpet Creeper</strong> are full of many flat, winged seeds. Sometimes they have a seed-munching caterpillar living inside.

These long, brown dry pods of Trumpet Creeper are full of many flat, winged seeds. Sometimes they have a seed-munching caterpillar living inside.

These long, brown dry pods of Trumpet Creeper are full of many flat, winged seeds. Sometimes they have a seed-munching caterpillar living inside. 1281
49 The slender <strong>Butterfly Weed</strong> (<em>Asclepias tuberosa</em>) pods will split open to release fluffy parachute-like seeds.

The slender Butterfly Weed (Asclepias tuberosa) pods will split open to release fluffy parachute-like seeds.

The slender Butterfly Weed (Asclepias tuberosa) pods will split open to release fluffy parachute-like seeds. 976
50 These <strong>Swamp Milkweed pods</strong> will turn brown and split open to release their seeds. As the common name indicates, these plants like to grow in damp areas.

These Swamp Milkweed pods will turn brown and split open to release their seeds. As the common name indicates, these plants like to grow in damp areas.

These Swamp Milkweed pods will turn brown and split open to release their seeds. As the common name indicates, these plants like to grow in damp areas. 928
51 <strong>Common Milkweed seeds</strong> have fluffy white "parachutes", they are relased when the pods open. During World War II children were paid by the government to gather Milkweed down as a substitute for kapok, a bouyant filling used in lifejacket...

Common Milkweed seeds have fluffy white "parachutes", they are relased when the pods open. During World War II children were paid by the government to gather Milkweed down as a substitute for kapok, a bouyant filling used in lifejacket...

Common Milkweed seeds have fluffy white "parachutes", they are relased when the pods open. During World War II children were paid by the government to gather Milkweed down as a substitute for kapok, a bouyant filling used in lifejackets (which grew on islands occupied by the Japanese). 945
52 <strong>Common Milkweed seeds</strong> have large "parachutes" for traveling on the wind.

Common Milkweed seeds have large "parachutes" for traveling on the wind.

Common Milkweed seeds have large "parachutes" for traveling on the wind. 881
53 <strong>Indian Hemp</strong> seeds also have large parachutes. 
The seed pods are long and thin, not to be confused with Common Milkweed.

Indian Hemp seeds also have large parachutes. The seed pods are long and thin, not to be confused with Common Milkweed.

Indian Hemp seeds also have large parachutes. The seed pods are long and thin, not to be confused with Common Milkweed. 1205
54 <strong>Pilewort seeds</strong> are white and fluffy. It is common to see them caught in spiderwebs in the fall.

Pilewort seeds are white and fluffy. It is common to see them caught in spiderwebs in the fall.

Pilewort seeds are white and fluffy. It is common to see them caught in spiderwebs in the fall. 929
55 <strong>Thistle seeds</strong> are spread by the wind too. They are a favorite food for small birds like Goldfinches. It is common to see these little birds perched atop a thistle flower head. The bird on a Pennsylvania Dutch "Distlefink" is a "thistle...

Thistle seeds are spread by the wind too. They are a favorite food for small birds like Goldfinches. It is common to see these little birds perched atop a thistle flower head. The bird on a Pennsylvania Dutch "Distlefink" is a "thistle...

Thistle seeds are spread by the wind too. They are a favorite food for small birds like Goldfinches. It is common to see these little birds perched atop a thistle flower head. The bird on a Pennsylvania Dutch "Distlefink" is a "thistle finch". 974
56 <strong>Showy Yellow Goatsbeard Seedhead</strong>
<em>Tragopogon dubius*</em><br>
These 3-inch seedheads look like giant dandelions.

Showy Yellow Goatsbeard Seedhead Tragopogon dubius*
These 3-inch seedheads look like giant dandelions.

Showy Yellow Goatsbeard Seedhead Tragopogon dubius*
These 3-inch seedheads look like giant dandelions.
1238
57 <strong>Goldenrod seeds</strong> (<em>Solidago</em> spp.)have tiny tufts which work as parachutes to spread them far from the parent plant.

Goldenrod seeds (Solidago spp.)have tiny tufts which work as parachutes to spread them far from the parent plant.

Goldenrod seeds (Solidago spp.)have tiny tufts which work as parachutes to spread them far from the parent plant. 1110
58 Fuzzy <strong>Thimbleweed seeds</strong>  are spread by the wind.

Fuzzy Thimbleweed seeds are spread by the wind.

Fuzzy Thimbleweed seeds are spread by the wind. 939
59 These <strong>Cottonwood seeds</strong> looked like fur when I saw them at the University of Tennessee Arboretum. At first I thought an animal might have been killed there!

These Cottonwood seeds looked like fur when I saw them at the University of Tennessee Arboretum. At first I thought an animal might have been killed there!

These Cottonwood seeds looked like fur when I saw them at the University of Tennessee Arboretum. At first I thought an animal might have been killed there! 1085
60 <strong>Cottonwood seed pods and leaf</strong>
The round gall at the base of the leaf is home to an insect larva.

Cottonwood seed pods and leaf The round gall at the base of the leaf is home to an insect larva.

Cottonwood seed pods and leaf The round gall at the base of the leaf is home to an insect larva. 1491
61 One <strong>Cattail</strong> flower will produce many thousands of seeds. If you pick one of these to put in your house, be sure and spray it with a clear varnish or hair spray; the seed heads practically "explode" when they dry!

One Cattail flower will produce many thousands of seeds. If you pick one of these to put in your house, be sure and spray it with a clear varnish or hair spray; the seed heads practically "explode" when they dry!

One Cattail flower will produce many thousands of seeds. If you pick one of these to put in your house, be sure and spray it with a clear varnish or hair spray; the seed heads practically "explode" when they dry! 993
62 Cattails produce a "gazillion" seeds! Each  of the tiny light brown dots at the end of the "parachute" is a seed. Since the chances of a single seed landing in a suitable place, and then growing is so slim, the flowers make loads of seeds to better ens...

Cattails produce a "gazillion" seeds! Each of the tiny light brown dots at the end of the "parachute" is a seed. Since the chances of a single seed landing in a suitable place, and then growing is so slim, the flowers make loads of seeds to better ens...

Cattails produce a "gazillion" seeds! Each of the tiny light brown dots at the end of the "parachute" is a seed. Since the chances of a single seed landing in a suitable place, and then growing is so slim, the flowers make loads of seeds to better ensure spreading their genes. 1052
63 <strong>Virgin's Bower seeds</strong> (<em>Clematis</em> spp.) become fluffy as they mature. Later the individual seeds will break apart and blow to a new destination in the wind.

Virgin's Bower seeds (Clematis spp.) become fluffy as they mature. Later the individual seeds will break apart and blow to a new destination in the wind.

Virgin's Bower seeds (Clematis spp.) become fluffy as they mature. Later the individual seeds will break apart and blow to a new destination in the wind. 832
64 <strong>Leather Vasevine fruit</strong>

Leather Vasevine fruit

Leather Vasevine fruit 646
65 Those large white <strong>Swamp Mallow</strong> flowers of summer produce lots of round brown seeds in the fall.

Those large white Swamp Mallow flowers of summer produce lots of round brown seeds in the fall.

Those large white Swamp Mallow flowers of summer produce lots of round brown seeds in the fall. 818
66 <strong>Seedbox</strong> (<em>Ludwigia alternifolia)</em> fruits are small capsules. They usualy have a box-shaped top, thus the name "Seedbox". One of these pods has 5 sides instead of 4, which was a surprise to me. The seeds fall out of the little ho...

Seedbox (Ludwigia alternifolia) fruits are small capsules. They usualy have a box-shaped top, thus the name "Seedbox". One of these pods has 5 sides instead of 4, which was a surprise to me. The seeds fall out of the little ho...

Seedbox (Ludwigia alternifolia) fruits are small capsules. They usualy have a box-shaped top, thus the name "Seedbox". One of these pods has 5 sides instead of 4, which was a surprise to me. The seeds fall out of the little hole in the top when the wind blows or when the plant is shaken by an animal. 849
67 <strong>Rattlesnake Orchid seed pods</strong> are commonly seen in the winter woods.

Rattlesnake Orchid seed pods are commonly seen in the winter woods.

Rattlesnake Orchid seed pods are commonly seen in the winter woods. 860
68 <strong>Poison Ivy Berries</strong> are white, Poison Sumac, and Poison Oak also have white berries. All parts of the Poison Ivy plant contain the itch-inducing oil called <em>urushiol</em>. Birds can eat the berries and spread them under trees, along ...

Poison Ivy Berries are white, Poison Sumac, and Poison Oak also have white berries. All parts of the Poison Ivy plant contain the itch-inducing oil called urushiol. Birds can eat the berries and spread them under trees, along ...

Poison Ivy Berries are white, Poison Sumac, and Poison Oak also have white berries. All parts of the Poison Ivy plant contain the itch-inducing oil called urushiol. Birds can eat the berries and spread them under trees, along fence rows, and just about anywhere! The leaves turn gorgeous colors in the fall. 1278
69 <strong>Chinese Yam tubers</strong>
This plant is a highly invasive non-native vine which crowds out native plants. It reproduces by the small tubers.

Chinese Yam tubers This plant is a highly invasive non-native vine which crowds out native plants. It reproduces by the small tubers.

Chinese Yam tubers This plant is a highly invasive non-native vine which crowds out native plants. It reproduces by the small tubers. 2298
70 <strong>Spanish Needles seeds</strong>
<em>Bidens bipinnata</em><br>
These seeds are a pain to run into, literally! They have two sharp, barbed points that stick into your clothes, a very effective way of spreading the seeds!

Spanish Needles seeds Bidens bipinnata
These seeds are a pain to run into, literally! They have two sharp, barbed points that stick into your clothes, a very effective way of spreading the seeds!

Spanish Needles seeds Bidens bipinnata
These seeds are a pain to run into, literally! They have two sharp, barbed points that stick into your clothes, a very effective way of spreading the seeds!
1006
71 <strong>Black Snakeroot</strong> seeds have small hooks on them. It is common to come home from a woodland walk with lots of these little hitchhikers attatched to you socks!

Black Snakeroot seeds have small hooks on them. It is common to come home from a woodland walk with lots of these little hitchhikers attatched to you socks!

Black Snakeroot seeds have small hooks on them. It is common to come home from a woodland walk with lots of these little hitchhikers attatched to you socks! 1090
72 <strong>Wild Comfrey seeds</strong> have Velcro(TM)-like hooks that catch in animals' fur and hikers' wool socks.

Wild Comfrey seeds have Velcro(TM)-like hooks that catch in animals' fur and hikers' wool socks.

Wild Comfrey seeds have Velcro(TM)-like hooks that catch in animals' fur and hikers' wool socks. 1254
73 <strong>Mountain Laurel fruits</strong> are dry and brown, not very attractive.<br>

Mountain Laurel fruits are dry and brown, not very attractive.

Mountain Laurel fruits are dry and brown, not very attractive.
1080
74 <strong>Cranesbill Seeds</strong>
<em>Geranium carolinianum</em><br>
The fruits turn black as they ripen; the 5-seeded fruits split and throw the seeds when they  dry.

Cranesbill Seeds Geranium carolinianum
The fruits turn black as they ripen; the 5-seeded fruits split and throw the seeds when they dry.

Cranesbill Seeds Geranium carolinianum
The fruits turn black as they ripen; the 5-seeded fruits split and throw the seeds when they dry.
1014
75 I'm not sure which flower this Composite seedhead came from, probably a Coreopsis.

I'm not sure which flower this Composite seedhead came from, probably a Coreopsis.

I'm not sure which flower this Composite seedhead came from, probably a Coreopsis. 801
76 The winter woods will have many dried <strong>Elephantfoot seedheads</strong> along the trails.

The winter woods will have many dried Elephantfoot seedheads along the trails.

The winter woods will have many dried Elephantfoot seedheads along the trails. 715
77 <strong>Common Teasel seedhead</strong>
<em>Dipsacus sylvestris</em>
These unusual dried seedheads were once used to "tease" or raise the nap of spun wool in Europe, thus the name teasel.

Common Teasel seedhead Dipsacus sylvestris These unusual dried seedheads were once used to "tease" or raise the nap of spun wool in Europe, thus the name teasel.

Common Teasel seedhead Dipsacus sylvestris These unusual dried seedheads were once used to "tease" or raise the nap of spun wool in Europe, thus the name teasel. 763
78 These <strong>Evening Primrose seed pods</strong> were found at the Haw Ridge trailhead in early March. The pods have split and lost their seeds.

These Evening Primrose seed pods were found at the Haw Ridge trailhead in early March. The pods have split and lost their seeds.

These Evening Primrose seed pods were found at the Haw Ridge trailhead in early March. The pods have split and lost their seeds. 1669
79 <strong>Clammy Ground Cherry seed pods</strong> look a lot like little paper Chinese lanterns. A small green, tomato-like fruit is inside the capsule.

Clammy Ground Cherry seed pods look a lot like little paper Chinese lanterns. A small green, tomato-like fruit is inside the capsule.

Clammy Ground Cherry seed pods look a lot like little paper Chinese lanterns. A small green, tomato-like fruit is inside the capsule. 2161
80 <strong>Buckeyes</strong> grow in large brown pods during the summer, they split open and fall to the ground in the fall.  Some people carry a buckeye in their pocket for good luck! The  nuts are edible to some animals, but are poisonous to people, goa...

Buckeyes grow in large brown pods during the summer, they split open and fall to the ground in the fall. Some people carry a buckeye in their pocket for good luck! The nuts are edible to some animals, but are poisonous to people, goa...

Buckeyes grow in large brown pods during the summer, they split open and fall to the ground in the fall. Some people carry a buckeye in their pocket for good luck! The nuts are edible to some animals, but are poisonous to people, goats, and cattle. 1149
81 <strong>Buckeyes</strong> growing on the tree in the fall. Note the palmately compound leaves.

Buckeyes growing on the tree in the fall. Note the palmately compound leaves.

Buckeyes growing on the tree in the fall. Note the palmately compound leaves. 1203
82 Fruits of Spotted Wintergreen

Fruits of Spotted Wintergreen

Fruits of Spotted Wintergreen 898
83 <strong>Redbud pods</strong> contain several seeds. The pods break off and blow in the wind.

Redbud pods contain several seeds. The pods break off and blow in the wind.

Redbud pods contain several seeds. The pods break off and blow in the wind. 1007
84 These Mimosa tree fruits are longer and wider than Redbud fruits. They have huge numbers of pods with several seeds per pod. Fortunately, there is an insect that eats the seeds before ripening (these trees are non-native and can be weedy), so many of t...

These Mimosa tree fruits are longer and wider than Redbud fruits. They have huge numbers of pods with several seeds per pod. Fortunately, there is an insect that eats the seeds before ripening (these trees are non-native and can be weedy), so many of t...

These Mimosa tree fruits are longer and wider than Redbud fruits. They have huge numbers of pods with several seeds per pod. Fortunately, there is an insect that eats the seeds before ripening (these trees are non-native and can be weedy), so many of the seeds never get a chance to become a new tree. Look for tiny holes in the pods just above the seeds, this is where the adult insect has emerged. 1061
85 This Sweetgum fruit has already opened and released its small winged seeds. The seeds were in the holes.

This Sweetgum fruit has already opened and released its small winged seeds. The seeds were in the holes.

This Sweetgum fruit has already opened and released its small winged seeds. The seeds were in the holes. 777
86 These may look like dry, brown flowers, but they are actually Tulip Poplar seeds. This one has already lost several of its' seeds. The seeds have a broad wing which helps them twirl in the wind a distance from the tree.

These may look like dry, brown flowers, but they are actually Tulip Poplar seeds. This one has already lost several of its' seeds. The seeds have a broad wing which helps them twirl in the wind a distance from the tree.

These may look like dry, brown flowers, but they are actually Tulip Poplar seeds. This one has already lost several of its' seeds. The seeds have a broad wing which helps them twirl in the wind a distance from the tree. 787
87 An <strong>Eastern Hemlock </strong>(<em>Tsuga canadensis</em>) cone
These beautiful trees are being attacked by a type of fuzzy white aphid, called a wooly hemlock adelgid. Colditz Cove State Natural Area, where I took this photo, has huge, ancient h...

An Eastern Hemlock (Tsuga canadensis) cone These beautiful trees are being attacked by a type of fuzzy white aphid, called a wooly hemlock adelgid. Colditz Cove State Natural Area, where I took this photo, has huge, ancient h...

An Eastern Hemlock (Tsuga canadensis) cone These beautiful trees are being attacked by a type of fuzzy white aphid, called a wooly hemlock adelgid. Colditz Cove State Natural Area, where I took this photo, has huge, ancient hemlocks. I hope the adelgids won't attack them. The Smoky Mountains have been attacked and many trees have died. 785
88 A <strong>Catalpa bean</strong>

A Catalpa bean

A Catalpa bean 925
89 When ripe, <strong>Passionflower fruit</strong> is edible. This is sometimes called an Apricot vine or Maypop.

When ripe, Passionflower fruit is edible. This is sometimes called an Apricot vine or Maypop.

When ripe, Passionflower fruit is edible. This is sometimes called an Apricot vine or Maypop. 1595
90 <strong>False Aloe</strong> fruit is much more conspicuous than the odd flowers that bloom in the summer.

False Aloe fruit is much more conspicuous than the odd flowers that bloom in the summer.

False Aloe fruit is much more conspicuous than the odd flowers that bloom in the summer. 1471
91 This <strong>Jewelweed pod</strong> will implode to throw its seeds. Oops, I didn't get my fingers out of the way on this photo!

This Jewelweed pod will implode to throw its seeds. Oops, I didn't get my fingers out of the way on this photo!

This Jewelweed pod will implode to throw its seeds. Oops, I didn't get my fingers out of the way on this photo! 879
92 This <strong>Jewelweed pod</strong> has popped and thrown its seeds. Kids love to see this!

This Jewelweed pod has popped and thrown its seeds. Kids love to see this!

This Jewelweed pod has popped and thrown its seeds. Kids love to see this! 860
93 Don't stand under a <strong>Hedgeapple</strong> (<em>Maclura pomifera</em>) tree when these fruits are ripe, you may end up with one on your head! Once when I was teaching a group of students about trees, I heard them talking about "Monkey Brains," I h...

Don't stand under a Hedgeapple (Maclura pomifera) tree when these fruits are ripe, you may end up with one on your head! Once when I was teaching a group of students about trees, I heard them talking about "Monkey Brains," I h...

Don't stand under a Hedgeapple (Maclura pomifera) tree when these fruits are ripe, you may end up with one on your head! Once when I was teaching a group of students about trees, I heard them talking about "Monkey Brains," I had to laugh when I saw them holding up one of these fruits! This tree is also known as Osage Orange. It has a beautiful, bright yellow wood when freshly cut. 1545
94 These Wild grapes are not yet ripe. They will turn dark blue upon ripening. Wild grapes are an important food source for many different animals.

These Wild grapes are not yet ripe. They will turn dark blue upon ripening. Wild grapes are an important food source for many different animals.

These Wild grapes are not yet ripe. They will turn dark blue upon ripening. Wild grapes are an important food source for many different animals. 1258
95 <strong>Wild grapes</strong>

Wild grapes

Wild grapes 956
96 This unripe <strong>Witch Hazel fruit</strong> has not yet opened. When it ripens it will open with an audible pop, throwing the seeds many feet.

This unripe Witch Hazel fruit has not yet opened. When it ripens it will open with an audible pop, throwing the seeds many feet.

This unripe Witch Hazel fruit has not yet opened. When it ripens it will open with an audible pop, throwing the seeds many feet. 1053
97 These Witch Hazel pods have popped open and thrown their seeds.

These Witch Hazel pods have popped open and thrown their seeds.

These Witch Hazel pods have popped open and thrown their seeds. 818
98 These <strong>Gooseberries</strong> were photographed in the Smokies. They are edible when ripe.

These Gooseberries were photographed in the Smokies. They are edible when ripe.

These Gooseberries were photographed in the Smokies. They are edible when ripe. 975
99 This Acorn is sprouting, if it was in a favorable site (preferably not in a parking area as this one was) it could grow into an oak tree. Many acorns never have a chance to sprout, they either get eaten by squirrels, deer, turkeys, bears, or birds or t...

This Acorn is sprouting, if it was in a favorable site (preferably not in a parking area as this one was) it could grow into an oak tree. Many acorns never have a chance to sprout, they either get eaten by squirrels, deer, turkeys, bears, or birds or t...

This Acorn is sprouting, if it was in a favorable site (preferably not in a parking area as this one was) it could grow into an oak tree. Many acorns never have a chance to sprout, they either get eaten by squirrels, deer, turkeys, bears, or birds or they are eaten from the inside by acorn weevils. 724
100 Greenbriar fruit

Greenbriar fruit

Greenbriar fruit 850
101 <strong>Japanese Barberry fruit</strong>?
<em>Berberis thunbergii</em>
I'm not 100% sure on the identity of this one, I'll keep checking.

Japanese Barberry fruit? Berberis thunbergii I'm not 100% sure on the identity of this one, I'll keep checking.

Japanese Barberry fruit? Berberis thunbergii I'm not 100% sure on the identity of this one, I'll keep checking. 1013
102 <strong>Hop Hornbeam fruits</strong>
<em>Ostrya virginiana</em>
Oak Ridge, TN

Hop Hornbeam fruits Ostrya virginiana Oak Ridge, TN

Hop Hornbeam fruits Ostrya virginiana Oak Ridge, TN 656
103 <strong>American Hornbeam</strong> 
<em>Carpinus caroliniana</em>
Oak Ridge, TN

American Hornbeam Carpinus caroliniana Oak Ridge, TN

American Hornbeam Carpinus caroliniana Oak Ridge, TN 674
104 <strong>Trillium fruit</strong>

Trillium fruit

Trillium fruit 710
105 <strong>Wild Geranium fruit</strong>

Wild Geranium fruit

Wild Geranium fruit 629
106 <strong>Linden tree fruit</strong>

I propped this up on a twig so I could photograph it easier. These are very easy to identify because of the leaf-like growth on the Linden twig. I photographed this on the Piney River Trail in Spring City, TN.

Linden tree fruit I propped this up on a twig so I could photograph it easier. These are very easy to identify because of the leaf-like growth on the Linden twig. I photographed this on the Piney River Trail in Spring City, TN.

Linden tree fruit I propped this up on a twig so I could photograph it easier. These are very easy to identify because of the leaf-like growth on the Linden twig. I photographed this on the Piney River Trail in Spring City, TN. 686
107 <strong>Sweetshrub fruit</strong>

Sweetshrub fruit

Sweetshrub fruit 724
108 A <strong>Hickory nut</strong>

A Hickory nut

A Hickory nut 1842
109 A sprouting Acorn

A sprouting Acorn

A sprouting Acorn 699
110 Lousewort Fruit

Lousewort Fruit

Lousewort Fruit 587
111 Copy of Honey Locust pod1

Copy of Honey Locust pod1

Copy of Honey Locust pod1 749
112 Copy of Hoary Bitter Cress pod

Copy of Hoary Bitter Cress pod

Copy of Hoary Bitter Cress pod 601
113 Copy of Foamflower fruit

Copy of Foamflower fruit

Copy of Foamflower fruit 637
114 Copy of Seed barbs

Copy of Seed barbs

Copy of Seed barbs 603
115 Copy of Seeds barbed

Copy of Seeds barbed

Copy of Seeds barbed 684

Adsense