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FamilyScientific Name Common NameHabitatDistributionImage
AraliaceaeAralia elataJapanese Angelica-treeSuburban woodlands.Native of Japan. Naturalizing in ne. North America at least as far south as NJ, DE, se. PA, MD, DC, and n. VA. See Moore, Glenn, & Ma (2009) for detailed information on this alien species and its naturalization in the northeastern United States.image of plant
AraliaceaeAralia hispidaBristly Sarsaparilla, Dwarf ElderRocky woodlands, cliffs, and clearings, primarily over acidic rocks (such as quartzite, granite, and sandstone). This species appears to be strongly dependent on disturbance, such as fire, appearing in great numbers following fire where previously rare or apparently absent.NL (Labrador) and NL (Newfoundland) west to MB, south to w. VA, w. NC (?), WV, OH, IN, IL, and MN. Fernald (1950) and Smith (1944) credited this species to w. NC; the documentation is not known to me, and the species was not treated by RAB. Doug Rayner (pers. com. 2002) reported a site record of it in Polk County, NC.image of plant
AraliaceaeAralia nudicaulisWild SarsaparillaUpland forests and woodlands, rocky places, most typically in rather dry places, such as ridgetop forests.NL (Labrador) and NL (Newfoundland) west to BC, south to e. VA, c. NC, ne. GA, e. TN, IN, IL, MO, NE, CO, ID, and WA.image of plant
AraliaceaeAralia racemosaSpikenard, Hungry-rootRich woodlands, trail margins and roadsides.NB and QC west to MB, MN, and e. SD, south to nw. SC. N. GA, n. AL, n. MS, c. AR, e. KS.image of plant
AraliaceaeAralia spinosaDevil's-walking-stick, Hercules's-club, Prickly-ash, Angelica-treeDisturbed pocosins and bottomlands, disturbed areas, moist to dry forests and woodlands.NJ west to s. IN, IL, and IA, south to c. peninsular FL and e. TX.image of plant

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