Pothos (Epipremnum aureum)

(Epiupremnun aureum)
Australian Native Monstera, Centipede Tongavine, Devil’s Ivy, 
Golden Pothos, Hunter’s Robe, Ivy Arum, Money Plant, 
Silver Vine, Solomon Islands Ivy and Taro Vine.

Pathos-VineWild Pathos Vine

Pothos has a broad native Old World distribution and is an evergreen vine in the family of  Araceae.  Aerial roots which adhere to other surfaces are what allow the vine to climb/grow to 66 ft in height, with stems 2 in thick. the heart shaped leaves are alternate on juvenile plants and become irregular on mature plants. The leaves can grow up to 39 in. in length and 18 in. in width. Flowers are produced in a spathe which is up to 9 in. long. As the vine climbs it sends the trailing stems it produces toward the ground where when reached the grow along it.C

Pothos is typically used as a decretive indoor house plant, for it requires little care and is attractively leafy.

Temperate regions throughout the world

Conditions of Poisoning:
Ingestion, Skin contact

Toxic Principle:
Insoluble calcium oxalates

Clinical Symptoms:
Reactions to this plant can include both oral irritation, intense burning and irritation of the mouth, tongue and lips, excessive drooling, vomiting and difficulty in swallowing.


 Lone Star English Setter Club provides this information
as a partial reference of the potential poisons that could harm your dog.
We are not veterinarian’s and DO NOT provide medical help.

 If you think that your animal is ill or may have ingested a poisonous substance,
contact your local veterinarian or
the ASPCA’s 24-hour emergency poisoning hotline directly