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Halogeton A history of mid-20th Century range conservation in the Intermountain Area by

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Published by USDA in Reno, Nev .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJames A. Young [et al.].
SeriesUSDA ARS Miscellaneous Publication -- 1553
ContributionsYoung, James A., United States. Agricultural Research Service.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages11
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18922030M

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Halogeton, a fast-growing annual plant of the Western States, frequently causes poisoning in sheep. Cattle may be also be poisoned. Livestock readily graze mature, dried halogeton and most losses occur when hungry animals are allowed to graze in heavy stands of halogeton. Halogeton glomeratus. barilla. halogeton. This plant can be weedy or invasive according to the authoritative sources noted plant may be known by one or more common names in different places, and some are listed above. Click on an acronym to view each weed list. Halogeton glomeratus is a species of flowering plant in the amaranth family known by the common names saltlover, Aral barilla, and is native to Russia, Central Asia and China, but the plant is probably better known in the western United States, where it is an introduced species and a notorious noxious weed. This annual herb is a hardy halophyte, thriving in soils far too saline to Family: Amaranthaceae. Halogeton (Halogeton glomeratus) Halogeton is an invasive, noxious, and poisonous weed introduced into the western U.S. from central Asia in the early twentieth century. It was first collected along a railroad spur near Wells, Nevada, in and rapidly invaded million acres of the cold deserts of the western United States (Young, ).

Halogeton glomeratus (M. Bieb.) C. A. Mey (Goosefoot family, Chenopodiaceae) Description Erect, highly branched, toxic winter to summer annual with small, fleshy leaves, ranging from a few inches to 19 inches tall; branches often curved at the base, ascending to erect, plants are blue-green, stems usually tinged reddish or purple. A WEED REPORT from the book Weed Control in Natural Areas in the Western United States Halogeton. Cultural. Disturbances such as overgrazing and fire typically reduce desirable vegetation and increase open sites with bare soil. This can encourage invasion and establishment of halogeton. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Halogeton glomeratus (Chenopodiaceae) is a succulent annual halophyte and is one of the most widely distributed halophytes in Central Asia and arid regions in northwestern China. This species was introduced into the America in and rapidly spread into Western states (Dayton ; Duda et by:

Disclaimer: ITIS taxonomy is based on the latest scientific consensus available, and is provided as a general reference source for interested parties. However, it is not a legal authority for statutory or regulatory purposes. While every effort has been made to provide the most reliable and up-to-date information available, ultimate legal requirements with respect to species are contained in Biological classification: Genus. Halogeton poisoning (also known by its botanical name, halogeton glomeratus) in horses occurs when large amounts of halogeton is ingested by the animal in a short period of time. The poisoning is then caused by the accumulation of the primary toxin sodium oxalate which has an effect on the calcium levels in the horse’s system.   Philip Reeve worked in a bookshop and produced and directed several theater projects before embarking on a career as an illustrator and a first novel, Mortal Engines, was shortlisted for the Whitbread Children's Book Award and won the GOLD Nestle Smarties book lives in Devon, England, with his wife and their son. David Wyatt has illustrated books and covers for authors /5(26). By Kerry A. Rood, K. E. Panter, D. R. Gardner, et al., Published on 01/01/ Title. Halogeton (H. glomeratus) Poisoning in Cattle. Poisonous Plants: Toxicology.