Jewelweed

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An annual plant, the crushed leaves and stem juice of which is used topically for bites, eczema, and poison ivy
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References in periodicals archive ?
Only a few species, however, have consistently been found in nearly all seeps examined, including Agrostis gigantea (red top), Aster lateriflorus (side-flowering aster), Carex lurida (lurid sedge), Equisetum arvense (common horsetail), Eupatorium perfoliatum (perfoliate bone set), Glyceria striata (fowl manna grass), Impatiens capensis, Leersia virginica (white grass), Mimulus ringens (sessile monkey flower), Lobelia siphilitica (great blue lobelia), and Pilea pumila (clearweed).
Impatiens capensis occurs in subpopulations that vary in size from a few individuals to hundreds of thousands.
Pollination in Impatiens capensis and Impatiens pallida (Balsaminaceae).
Statistical genetics of an annual plant, Impatiens capensis. II.
Flowers of Impatiens capensis show increased longevity
Spatial autocorrelation of genotypes in populations of Impatiens pallida and Impatiens capensis. Heredity 63:181-189.
controls) and time of experiment (Experiment 1: 5 May-10 June; Experiment 2: 26 May-10 June; Experiment 3: 26 June-20 July) on growth/day differences (in mm) between uninfected and infected plants (Impatiens capensis).(*)
We tested the effects of these treatment combinations on the target plant Impatiens capensis Meerb., jewelweed (Balsaminaceae).
Dominance and suppression, size-dependent growth and self-thinning in a natural Impatiens capensis population.
Relative performance of selfed and outcrossed progeny in Impatiens capensis. Evolution 39:533-5.44.