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11 results for More search options
FamilyScientific Name Common NameHabitatDistributionImage
FabaceaeIndigofera carolinianaCarolina IndigoLongleaf pine sandhills, Florida scrub, maritime forests, other sandy forests and woodlands.E. NC south to s. FL, west to se. LA, a Southeastern Coastal Plain endemic.image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera coluteaRusty IndigoDry, disturbed areas.Native of Africa.
FabaceaeIndigofera decoraChinese IndigoPlanted horticulturally and spreading to nearby roadbanks, potentially invasive.Native of China. In GA (Oglethorpe County).
FabaceaeIndigofera hirsutaHairy IndigoSandy disturbed areas, such as wildlife ‘food fields’.Native of the Old World tropics. First reported for SC by Nelson & Kelly (1997). Also known from other scattered locations in the Southeast, such as s. MS (S.W. Leonard, 2006, pers.comm.) and AL (Diamond & Woods 2009).image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera miniataCoastal Indigo, Scarlet-peaDunes, dry disturbed areas.S. KS south to s. TX, disjunct eastward in FL and (?) GA (where reported by Chapman 1883).image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera oxycarpaFlorida Keys IndigoRockland hammocks, coastal rock barrens, shell mounds.S. FL; West Indies (Cuba, Jamaica); Central America; South America (Brazil).
FabaceaeIndigofera pilosaSoft-hairy IndigoDisturbed areas.Native of Africa.
FabaceaeIndigofera spicataTrailing Indigo, Creeping IndigoDry, disturbed areas, hammocks, dunes.Native of Africa. Reported for Camden County, GA (Carter, Baker, & Morris 2009) and Mobile County, AL (Barger et al. 2012).image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera suffruticosaWest Indian IndigoDisturbed areas, dry sandy woodlands, formerly commonly cultivated; in NC, SC, and GA, formerly locally established as a weed in the period of its cultivation, but perhaps no longer present.Native of the New World tropics and subtropics, including the Southeastern United States.image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera tinctoriaAfrican IndigoFormerly commonly cultivated, locally established as a weed at that time, perhaps no longer present in northern parts of our area, but persistent as a weed in southern Florida.Native of Africa. Both this species and I. suffruticosa were cultivated as an important export crop in the Coastal Plain of GA, SC, and (less so) NC in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.image of plant
FabaceaeIndigofera trifoliataThree-leaflet IndigoWaif on ore piles.Native of the Old World tropics.image of plant