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FamilyScientific Name Common NameHabitatDistributionImage
RosaceaeSpiraea ×billardiiCultivated, escaped or persisting; introduced from cultivation, one parent from w. North America, one from Eurasia.Also present in KY and TN (D. Estes, pers. comm.).image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea ×bumaldaCultivated, escaped or persisting.Native of cultivation, both parents from Asia.
RosaceaeSpiraea ×vanhoutteiBridal-wreath SpiraeaCultivated, escaped or persisting.A hybrid of garden origin between the Asian S. cantoniensis Loureiro and the Asian S. trilobata Linnaeus.
RosaceaeSpiraea albaNarrowleaf Meadowsweet, PipestemBogs, boggy streambanks, seepages.QC west to AB, south to NC, IN, and MO.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea cantoniensisRoadsides.Native of Asia. S. cantoniensis has been collected twice on Fort Bragg, NC, by Phil Crutchfield (specimen at Fort Bragg) (Sorrie, pers. comm.). Also reported for other scattered states in e. North America (AL, AR, LA, NY (Kartesz 1999, FNA).image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea corymbosaDwarf Spiraea, Rock SpiraeaRocky forests and woodlands, granitic domes, dry slopes of Piedmont monadnocks, rocky slopes in partial sun.A Southern and Central Appalachian endemic: sc. PA and w. MD south through w. VA, e. WV, to nw. NC, and perhaps also to e. TN (?), to n. AL(?), apparently fairly common only in w. VA. The species is limited to only a few counties each of NC and WV (Franklin 2004, Strausbaugh & Core 1978), and is not listed for TN in Chester, Wofford, & Kral (1997). Although Mohr (1901) listed the species for AL, it is not listed as a part of the state's woody flora by Clark (1971).image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea hypericifoliaEuropean MeadowsweetLongleaf sandhills and mesic pine-oak forests.Native of Europe. Reported for ne. TX (Mink, Singhurst, & Holmes (2011b).
RosaceaeSpiraea japonicaJapanese SpiraeaRoadsides, woodland borders, old home-sites, bogs, alluvial forests.Native of Japan and China.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea latifoliaBroadleaf MeadowsweetBogs, seeps, and rock outcrops (glades) over amphibolite, greenstone, olivine, and granite.NL (Newfoundland) west to MI, south to e. VA, w. NC, and n. GA.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea nipponicaSnowmound MeadowsweetNaïve of e. Asia. Reported for e. MS (Lauderdale County) by Kartesz (2020).
RosaceaeSpiraea prunifoliaBridalwreath SpiraeaCultivated, escaped or persisting, and now naturalizing extensively in some regions -- an incipient invasive.Native of China, Korea, and Taiwan.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea salicifoliaWillowleaf SpiraeaCultivated, escaped or persisting.Native of Eurasia.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea thunbergiiThunberg's MeadowsweetRoadsides, old homesites.Native of Asia. S. thunbergii has been collected from roadside at Fort Bragg, NC, by Phil Crutchfield (specimen at Fort Bragg) (Sorrie, pers. comm.). Also GA, MS, and MD (FNA9) and additional states (Kartesz 2020).image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea tomentosaHardhack, Steeplebush, Rosy MeadowsweetBogs, wet meadows.NS west to MN, south to SC, ne. GA, c. TN, ne. AL, and AR.image of plant
RosaceaeSpiraea trilobata var. trilobataAsian Meadowsweet, Three-lobed SpiraeaDisturbed areas.Native of e. Asia. Reported by Will Cook from Wake County, NC (Cook, pers. comm. 2011).
RosaceaeSpiraea virginianaVirginia Spiraea, Appalachian Spiraea, Virginia MeadowsweetRiverbanks, riverside shrub thickets, where occasionally flood-scoured.A Southern Appalachian endemic: sw. PA, s. OH, WV, and sw. VA south through w. NC and e. TN to nw. GA.image of plant

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