A chart of common Apiaceae species, toxic and choice
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πŸ“…︎ Mar 08
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Allergic to Apiaceae family spices (cumin, coriander, fennel, etc.). Looking for creative substitutes

I'm allergic to all of the spices in the Apiaceae family, which is basically everything good. I love Mexican, Indian, and Chinese cooking especially, so getting around that for cumin, garam masala, and five spice is difficult.

So far I have been using:

Star anise instead of anise seed and fennel

Grains of paradise instead of coriander

Nigella instead of cumin

While I'm also allergic to dill, caraway, angelica, and others, fennel, coriander, and cumin are the big three that I really would use a lot if I could. Do you have any suggestions for other/better substitutes? I'm open to creative non-spice combinations of other ingredients, really whatever gets me to that authentic flavor.

Thank you!

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πŸ‘€︎ u/Intrepid_Bend9889
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Who says carrots can't be things of beauty? Astrantia major, from the carrot family (Apiaceae).
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Ainulindalei
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Black Swallowtail Larvae! We grow extra Apiaceae for them.
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Lupinus81
πŸ“…︎ Sep 04 2020
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Some kind of Apiaceae growing in Wales, UK. imgur.com/a/bfT7RSk
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Kittenyberk
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I'm studying the growth cycles of hemlock - the UK's deadliest plant - which appears to be on course for an abundant year in 2020. Be interested to hear the views of others who have encountered this poisonous apiaceae and the location. This was recorded in Warwickshire, three days ago... youtube.com/watch?v=llRKX…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/River_Call
πŸ“…︎ May 27 2020
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Is this Cuminum cyminum? Googling it most pictures show very different flowers. Also, this one doesn't have the typical Apiaceae inflorescence so I'm a bit confused.
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πŸ‘€︎ u/SbuffoGrigio
πŸ“…︎ May 24 2020
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Apiaceae growing in San Francisco, CA
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πŸ‘€︎ u/frank_mania
πŸ“…︎ May 19 2020
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Small fellow on apiaceae in Montgomery County, MD, USA imgur.com/O0tJ74h
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πŸ‘€︎ u/CivilBrocedure
πŸ“…︎ Jun 03 2020
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Houston TX - Small, low lying, plant with many small seeds.. apiaceae family

https://preview.redd.it/56tb3ihx6uy41.jpg?width=4032&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=e460bbb5c5a5ae5c91ae7bbc1613e92563395a08

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πŸ“…︎ May 15 2020
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Cumin is a flowering plant in the family Apiaceae, native to southwestern Asia including the Middle East.
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πŸ“…︎ Dec 11 2019
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Any idea what this is? Looks like some kind of apiaceae
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πŸ‘€︎ u/barracudabear22
πŸ“…︎ Jun 25 2019
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Native to the Mediterranean, dill is a member of the "apiaceae" family which makes it closely related to carrots, parsley, anise and coriander. Dill is a common, aromatic garden herb, known for its culinary and medicinal properties. aromatic-herbs-growing.bl…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/tchakablowta
πŸ“…︎ Jan 16 2019
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What's the Most Poisonous Plant in North America? The carrot (Apiaceae) family comprises 434 genera with about 3,700 species, and is characterized by a flat-topped flower cluster called an umbel. Water hemlock is considered to be the most toxic plant in North America. techlinenews.com/articles…
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πŸ“…︎ Sep 10 2019
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Can anyone identify these seeds? I got them from my dad from his garden in eastern Sweden, but he can't remember what they are. The seeds are about 3 millimetres and smells like carrots or root of parsley. It must be something in the Apiaceae family, but what?
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πŸ‘€︎ u/AnnaLCOlsson
πŸ“…︎ Mar 28 2018
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Native to the Mediterranean, dill is a member of the "apiaceae" family which makes it closely related to carrots, parsley, anise and coriander. Dill is a common, aromatic garden herb, known for its culinary and medicinal properties. aromatic-herbs-growing.bl…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/tchakablowta
πŸ“…︎ Jan 16 2019
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Heracleum mantegazzianum, commonly known as giant hogweed, cartwheel-flower, giant cow parsnip,hogsbane or giant cow parsley, is a plant in the family Apiaceae.

Sorry for the titlegore, I only know this plant as JΓ€tteloka and not what it is commonly known as in the english speaking world and wanted to ask you about it. It has a sap that is phototoxic, you get blisters when exposed to the sun. Do a google image search for "heracleum mantegazzianum skin" for some NSFL images of what it can do to you.

This one is spreading in Sweden and I do orienteering, a sport where you are already required to wear long pants and sleeves to not expose skin. The article on wikipedia suggests washing with water and soap asap.

Is there anything else I want to know to be prepared for this plant? Can I use alcohol gel to wash? Do I want to bring some wide bandaid to cover spots from sunlight? Is there any way I can see these stains on my body with my bare eyes or with some kind of aid such as UV-light?

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πŸ‘€︎ u/hallonlakrits
πŸ“…︎ May 16 2016
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Forrest floor, yellow flower, likely Apiaceae
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πŸ‘€︎ u/dumnezero
πŸ“…︎ Apr 30 2016
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TIL hemlock, a well known herbal poison, is in the same family, Apiaceae, as some widely used vegetables and herbs, such as carrots and parsley britannica.com/EBchecked/…
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πŸ‘€︎ u/hogthehedge
πŸ“…︎ Aug 07 2014
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[Michigan] [Weed] Apiaceae/Umbelliferae in my backyard

Plant:

https://cdn.discordapp.com/attachments/211186127833530370/469140159129059348/image.jpg

https://cdn.discordapp.com/attachments/211186127833530370/469140129043316746/image.jpg

I am wearing gloves because this thing gave me contact dermatitis last night (not photophytodermatitis, it felt more like tiny hairs had gotten stuck in my arms. It faded quickly and is entirely gone now).

I've been going through keys myself but I have other things to do and you guys are super fast so, here's what I know:

  • Entire plant is extremely hairy.
  • Smells distinctly carroty
  • No basal leaves
  • Roots are white
  • Entire plant is solid, not hollow, with a white pith.
  • Lower stem of larger plants has purple running in ribs. Not splotchy.
  • No basal leaves.
  • Bracts are tiny, so tiny I missed them at first even when looking at the flowers with my hand lens, but they are present
  • inflorescence has 7-8 rays. Typically 8.
  • Flowers have two stigma each. Fruit is hairy, almost scaled looking. No hooks. You can see in the flower picture that some flowers have pinkish splotches, but they are generally white. Fruit is no longer than 3 mm and the stigma is around 1 mm. Fruit has a slightly flattened shape.
  • Leaves are extremely regular throughout the plant. They are pinnately divided with five leaflets (two pairs and one ultimate), and each is then divided in the same way again, but less deeply. Regularly toothed.
  • seeds have vertical green stripes.

The rest you can see clearly in the images.

Thank you for any assistance and let me know if additional information would be helpful.

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πŸ‘€︎ u/Thallassa
πŸ“…︎ Jul 18 2018
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What is this? Has similarities with the Apiaceae family but my hunch is it's the beginnings of a wild raspberry seed. Zone 5a SE Wisconsin. Wooded area near wild raspberry canes
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Appletreedude
πŸ“…︎ May 14 2017
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[Nelson, New Zealand] [Outdoor/cultivated] Big fat Apiaceae imgur.com/a/Yr4Yw
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πŸ‘€︎ u/pyrophorus
πŸ“…︎ Mar 29 2017
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[Greece] [wild] Some apiaceae wild plant imgur.com/a/YP4uH
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πŸ‘€︎ u/yinyangbalance
πŸ“…︎ Apr 22 2017
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Apiaceae, Spermolepis sp.?

Flower, seed, leaf. These are quite common where I am in north central Texas.

edit: Help ABITCH! I figure you're the only one capable.

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πŸ‘€︎ u/5user5
πŸ“…︎ Jun 02 2011
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Iranian Pimpinella L. (Apiaceae): A Taxonomic Revision innspub.net/jbes/iranian-…
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πŸ“…︎ Apr 30 2016
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Please identify this high-altitude moisture-loving perfumed Apiaceae [Romania] imgur.com/a/4bPTu
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πŸ‘€︎ u/Asaspor
πŸ“…︎ Jul 11 2014
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King Oysters & Relationships with Apiaceae plants

So, I'm curious if anyone has played around with growing king oysters with the plants they associate with and if so, had any luck or changes in morphology/colonization rates, etc? Done anything else with King Oysters, like tried growing them on a log, etc?

Quote Its species name is derived from the fact that it grows in association with the roots ofEryngium campestre or other Eryngium plants (English names: 'Sea Holly' or 'Eryngo'). P. eryngii is a species complex, and a number of varieties have been described, with differing plant associates in the carrot family (Apiaceae).

P. eryngii var. eryngii (DC.) QuΓ©l 1872 – associated with Eryngium ssp.

P. eryngii var. ferulae (Lanzi) Sacc. 1887 – associated with Ferula communis[4]

P. eryngii var. tingitanus Lewinsohn 2002 – associated with Ferula tingitana[4]

P. eryngii var. elaeoselini Venturella, Zervakis & La Rocca 2000 – associated with Elaeoselinum asclepium[5][6]

P. eryngii var. thapsiae Venturella, Zervakis & Saitta 2002 – associated with Thapsia garganica[7]

Other specimens of P. eryngii have been reported in association with plants in the generaFerulago, Cachrys, Laserpitium, and Diplotaenia.[2]

Molecular studies have shown Pleurotus nebrodensis to be closely related to, but distinct from, P. eryngii.[2] Pleurotus fossulatus may be another closely related species End Quote

I have heard some rumours that they have been, and that there is a picture of them growing with/on carrots.

I got curious and added a carrot and some poison hemlock seeds (both Apiaceae) to a bag of pasteurized straw that is colonizing - hoping that the hemlock seeds germinate and that the carrot grows some roots and leaves/stems --- Maybe it'll cause the mushrooms to do better or behave differently/better?

It'll be exciting to see if anything happens - guess is that it will be disappointing and not interact in a positive way, but the carrot only cost me $0.56 cents and maybe it could result in a cool King Oyster Mushroom Kit to sell on my gardening and mycology marketplace, http://www.vesp.co -- perhaps one that is a straw block that's mostly colonized with King oyster and then seeds/root of the plant established in the bag. It could be planted in the garden and have them grow big and large like they are do in the wild, unlike when cultivated on just straw alone.

check out this image of a king oyster mushroom in the wild, and the dead plant it is by: http://www.maltawildplants.com/!faunafungi/FUNGI/Pleur

... keep reading on reddit ➑

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πŸ“…︎ Feb 06 2016
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