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Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris)

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Home « Massachusetts « Worcester « Syringa « Syringa vulgaris
Family: OLEACEAE
Genus: Syringa
Species: Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris)

Common Lilac Species Images

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Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris)
Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris)
Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris)


Common Lilac Species Description

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These plants are from foreign areas (those that occur outside of North America north of Mexico) that have been released intentionally or unintentionally. Plants that have been disseminated or escaped as a result of human activity, and become established somewhere within the United States, Canada or Greenland.

Allergenicity: No allergy has been reported for Common Lilac (Syringa vulgaris) species.

Pollination: Occurs in following seasons depending on latitude and elevation: Spring to Summer.

Angiosperm - Flowering Dicot: Plants in this group have two embryonic leaves (dicotyledons). Examples of dicotyledons are beans, buttercups, oaks, sunflowers, etc.

Tree: A large plant, not exactly defined, but typically over four meters in height, a single trunk which grows in girth with age and branches (which also grow in circumference with age).

Shrub: A woody plant smaller than a tree, and usually with several stems from the same root.

Weed: Any plant growing in cultivated ground to the injury of the crop or desired vegetation, or to the disfigurement of the place; an unsightly, useless, or injurious plant.

Perennial: Living for many years.

Woody Stem: Non-herbaceous. Lignified.

Common Lilac Species Usage

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Pharmacological: Used in medicine or pharmacological research.

Hummingbird Plant: A plant that is known to attract hummingbirds, usually brightly colored.

Butterfly Plant: A plant that is known to attract butterflies.

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Common Lilac Species Location

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The shaded areas on the map indicates where the species has been observed in the United States. Click the map to see a full scale version of these allergy areas.
  - Native, observed in a county
  - Introduced, observed in a county
  - Rarely observed
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