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Which flowers are poisonous to your dog

They say a dog is a man’s best friend. They come in all different shapes & sizes. Big dogs, small dogs, yappy dogs, fluffy dogs, every one of these are loveable dogs. 

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We love our closest companions even more so than some of our extended family members. What some dog owners might not know is that there are some plants and flowers that are dangerous to our furry family members. We have gone on a search of the internet to find the most common of these, but please, make sure you do your research as we are only providing this as a rough guide to making sure you have safe items in your home for your pets. (PS: If you also have a cat, there is a separate list of things that are harmful to them too).

Most garden and house plants are toxic to dogs, so here are a few of the most common kinds:

 

Aconitum 

Aconitum Napellus (additionally referred to as monkshood or wolfsbane) is a perennial herb frequently grown as a decorative plant as a result of the attractive blue to dark purple blossoms. All areas of the plant, notably the origins, feature toxins.

Amaryllis Bulbs 


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Of all flowering bulbs, amaryllis could be the best to bring to bloom. The amaryllis comes in many beautiful forms including a variety of colours of crimson, pink, white, cherry and salmon. Additionally, there are many multicolour and striped varieties, usually mixing colours of crimson or crimson with white.

Daisies 


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Daisies are simple yet complex and therefore are several of the most gorgeous flowers in the floral universe. Daisies belong to the family of Compositae, currently called Asteraceae in flowering plants.

Azalea 


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Azaleas are evergreen shrubs from the Rhododendron genus. Most grow 1-2m tall and so several are smaller. They're in their peak from late winter to spring up once they have been in full blossom. Azaleas blossom liberally and lots of different kinds of blossom at different instances of a season, a custom referred to as 'spot flowering'.

Cyclamen 


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Cyclamen is a tiny but diverse genus of plants. Cyclamen persicum, or florist's cyclamen, has sweet-scented small (1/2 into 3/4 inch) flowers which can be produced on long stalks, held vertical above the foliage.

Delphiniums 


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Delphiniums have been perennials grown for their showy spikes of vibrant summer flowers in beautiful colours of blue, pink, pink, pink, and purple. Delphiniums are a favourite of many anglers, but could occasionally be challenging. They prefer moist, cool summers or fare well in hot, humid weather.

Laburnum 

The golden chain tree usually referred to as a laburnum or gold chain tree is a tree or tree-like plant which develops chains of flowering vines that have quinolizidine alkaloids. All areas of the tree are poisonous, simply eating a little number of seeds can cause no undesirable outcomes, but sometimes it's been regarded as fatal.

Lily Of The Valley 


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Even the lily of the valley isn't just a genuine lily; nonetheless, it is one of many very dangerous blossoms which can be generally known as being a lily as a result of its name. All these gorgeous flowering plants possess miniature bell-shaped blossoms and even though they aren't exactly the reason behind kidney impairment, along with additional lilies they may still be fatal.

Lupines 


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The lupine is a perennial that flowers in summer offering a range of many brilliant colours. The wide variety and species of this lupine determine that the poisoning, and also the toxicity is chiefly from the seeds however can be credited to other pieces of the plant too.

Morning Glory 


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The morning glory plant also an associate of family Convolvulaceae. Morning glory poisoning in dogs does occur if dogs ingest the seeds of specific species with the flowering plant. Lysergic alkaloids contained over the morning glory seeds and also are toxic to dogs.

Oleander 


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Oleander Toxicosis isn't something we frequently hear about, however, owners must comprehend exactly how lethal this plant is, and also just how to take action. The toxins from oleanders are called cardiac glycosides, plus so they affect both the metabolic, digestive, and neurologic processes in humans and a lot of different species, including cats and dogs.

Rhododendron 


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Even the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Poison Control Center says that rhododendrons are poisonous to dogs. All pieces of a rhododendron bush- leaves, stalks, and blossoms - are all toxic for dogs. Just a little bit of rhododendron will become necessary to create medical problems if your pet eats a portion of this blossom.

Sweet Pea 


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Even though they seem as though they ought to be raw, sweet pea plants aren't food. They feature the noxious compound referred to as aminopropionitrile, which induces esophageal and central nervous system issues.

We hope with this rough guide above that we can help you prevent your dog from getting poisoned with these lovely flowers & plants.