Digitalis, Figwort, Globemallow, Verbena, Lantana, Desert Marigold, Mexican Gold Poppy,
Summer Poppy, Desert Senna, Red Sage, Yellow Sage, Bahia, Bearded Tongues,
Indian Paintbrushes, Wyoming Kitten-tails, Toad Flax, Lousewort, Blue-eyed Mary,
Speedwells, Yellow Owl-clover, Monkey-flowers
The plants leaves are opposite, Partly tube-shaped or sometimes whorled, and are simple to pinnately divided. The fruit type is usually a 2-chambered capsule. The most distinctive feature is the prominent Staminode which can be a variety of forms depending on the different species; typically they are a long straight filament extending to the mouth of the corolla. Some are longer and hairy which gives the appearance of an open mouth with a fuzzy tongue.
There are roughly 2800 species or 200 genera of Scrophulariaceae distributed worldwide and many grow in North American and East Asia.
Conditions of Poisoning:
Ingestion, Skin contact
Vomiting, diarrhea, labored breathing, weakness. Liver failure – more common in livestock.
IMMEDIATELY SEE YOUR VET FOR TREATMENT OPTIONS
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