HELLO EVERYBODY! Here's the STAGHORN SUMAC TREE, Rhus typhina! The plant is in the Anacardiaceae family. It is classified as an invasive species in most states. Tho this tree has many uses it can become a major problem if you let it go! Tune in to find out why! : ) Never eat a plant you can't fully identify!! So if you like this video don't forget to LIKE, SHARE, SUBSCRIBE!
#heirloomreview #staghorn #sumac #flowers #tree
⟹ STAGHORN SUMAC TREE, Rhus typhina, It's invasive but I'm letting it grow an here's why!
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Rhus typhina syn. R. hirta, the staghorn sumac is a species of flowering plant in the family Anacardiaceae, native to eastern North America. It is primarily found in southeastern Canada, the northeastern and midwestern United States and the Appalachian Mountains, but is widely cultivated as an ornamental throughout the temperate world. Rhus typhina is a deciduous shrub or small tree growing to 5 m (16 ft) tall by 6 m (20 ft) broad. It has alternate, pinnately compound leaves 25–55 cm (10–22 in) long, each with 9–31 serrate leaflets 6–11 cm long. The leaf petioles and the stems are densely covered in rust-colored hairs. The velvety texture and the forking pattern of the branches, reminiscent of antlers, have led to the common name "stag's horn sumach".
Staghorn sumac is dioecious, and large clumps can form with either male or female plants. The fruit is one of the most identifiable characteristics, forming dense clusters of small red drupes at the terminal end of the branches; the clusters are conic, 10–20 cm (4–8 in) long and 4–6 cm (2–2 in) broad at the base. The plant flowers from May to July and fruit ripens from June to September. The foliage turns to br