What do rabbits eat? Ultimate Guide

what do rabbits eat guide

Learn what you can feed your bunny!

One of the most important questions to ask yourself when you are considering getting a rabbit is “What do rabbits need to eat?” Even though this may appear, to some, to be a relatively simple question, without proper nutrition, the rabbit will not be healthy, and it will likely not survive very long.

After all, bunnies can not live by carrots, alone. They require a good bit more than that. We are here to help you answer this question, and many more. We will discuss the basics of diet needs, suggested treats, and rabbit-safe, healthy veggies and fruits.

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What to feed your rabbit?

Proper diet goes a long way when it comes to providing your rabbit with the vitamins and and nutrients that are required to have a healthy life. The best recipe to follow is a regular supply of hay, pellets, fresh water, and occasional treats will help your bunny to he as healthy as possible. As you continue reading, you’ll find lots of information available on what is best, safe, and needed to be fed to your pet rabbit.

Hay

rabbit eating hay

Hay is the most important part of their diet!

Alfalfa and alfalfa-timothy mix, as well as timothy, grass and grain varieties of hay, can be given to adult rabbits. However, alfalfa and alfafa mix varities should be limited due to the high calorie content, which could cause adult bunnies to become over-weight; resulting in an un-healthy bunny. Always be sure that any hay is fresh, clean, and mold-free.

It is important to provide hay to your rabbits because it is a great source of raw, natural fiber which is vital for healthy digestion. Additionally, chewing hay helps promote healthy growth with teeth.

It should also be noted that when providing your bunny with hay, you need to ‘hang’ the hay off of the ground. Otherwise, the hay might get wet and soiled with urine and feces. Once it becomes contaminated in that manner, it can cause your rabbit to have GI Tract issues.

So remember, keep it off the cage-floor. It’s best to be safe, rather than sorry, and your pal will greatly appreciate it. Some rabbit owners will place hay-racks near liter-pans also, as doing so can help to encourage liter-box training.

See our article about choosing the best hay for your bunny!

To store hay, place it in a dry container that allows air flow to keep it from getting moldy, but which also protects it from rodents, birds, and insects. It is suggested to buy hay in bulk from local famers. This saves you money, plus it allows for you to have more knowledge in regard to the hay being pesticide free. Never give your rabbit hay that is discolored or odd / foul smelling.

Vegetables

rabbits eating carrot

Enjoying a carrot..

Providing fresh, clean vegetables is another important diet staple. However, always use caution when introducing any new food. Always make sure each item is rabbit-safe, and only give them very small, limited amounts until you know how well their individual systems will react to that one item.

Only introduce one new item at a time; this will prevent headaches and further complications of figuring out where the problem lies if one item doesn’t particularly agree with your furry frien.

Scroll directly to our List of safe Vegetables!

Especially if the rabbit is less than 6 months old because the younger ones have higher tendencies to end up with digestive problems when not properly introduced to new foods.

Water

Fresh water must be provided at all times. A water bottle works fine, although rabbits will also drink from a water bowl. Take care, however, to not give “cold” water to your bunny, even if it is a hot day. Doing so could cause your bunny to have stomach problems and may even cause him/her to go into shock.

Giving a handful of damp vegetables is another way to get water into their systems, especially if they don’t seem to be drinking much on their own. Another option is to add electrolytes and vitamins or even Infants’ Pedialyte in the water.

Pellets

rabbit pellets

Pellets should also be part of their diet!

Every purchased batch of pellets that you buy needs to be checked for manufacturing date to make sure that they are fresh, as bunnies will turn their noses up at stale pellets. Look for pellets that are green or greenish-brown in color, and high in fiber.

Additionally, pay attention to the amount of dust and fines that are present in the bag, as this dust can cause respiratory issues. You will need to limit your rabbit’s pellet intake as she ages. Pellets that are high in calories can lead to obesity and other health issues in rabbits.

Ideally, the best pellets to feed will have a high fiber and high protein content. Do not give pellets that are “pet store quality” which have colored pieces or “treats” mixed in. There is typically zero nutritional content to those little nuggets and if there is no nutritional value to it, it is a waste of your money to buy them.

Also, not knowing what exactly those little tidbits are can end up wreaking havoc on your bunnies digestive system.

Treats

rabbit eating vegetables and fruits

Bunnies love treats..

Every bunny loves a treat from time to time, but in order to keep your rabbits health they should be given only in moderation. Some types of breads, crackers, and cereals are okay to give as an occasional treat, in limited amounts; these include the product lines which are grain-based, such as whole-wheat, or whole-grain breads and such cereals as Sugar Free, Unfrosted Mini-Wheat.

Items such as pasta, and cookies though are a complete no-no. Otherwise, many bunny treats that are sold in pet stores, full of “cute shapes and colors” are often high in fat and sugar, such as yogurt chips for instance. Those items are not “the best idea” for regular consumption. Additionally – never, ever give your rabbit chocolate – it can and will kill rabbits.

Fruits

Fruit is another option that can be provided for a treat, but again you should give it only in small amounts, this is because of the sugar. When possible, try to purchase whole, fresh, organic fruits that are free of GMO’s (Genetically Modified Organisms used in plant production). As it is with vegetables, be sure that all fruits are thoroughly washed prior to feeding them to your bunny.

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Can rabbits eat..? Use our tool and find out!

We listed 250+ plants, vegetables and fruits and gave our verdict. You should however always use your common sense and / or consult a veterinarian.

Can rabbits eat..?Our verdict
AcokantheraNo, toxic
African RueNo, toxic
Aloe VeraNo, toxic
AmanitaNo, toxic
AmaryllisNo, toxic
AnemoneNo, toxic
Angel Trumpet TreeNo, toxic
ApplesYes, no seeds
ArrowgrassNo, toxic
Arrowhead VineNo, toxic
Artichoke LeavesYes, but only the lead and stems
Arum lily (cuckoo point)No, toxic
Asparagus FernNo, toxic
AvocadoNo, toxic
AzaleaNo, toxic
BaccharisNo, toxic
BalsamNo, toxic
BananasYes, moderately
BasilYes
BeargrassNo, toxic
BeetsYes, but only the roots, leaf and stems
BegoniaNo, toxic
Bell PeppersYes, moderately
BelladonnaNo, toxic
BindweedNo, toxic
Bird of ParadiseNo, toxic
BittersweetNo, toxic
BitterweedNo, toxic
Black nightshadeNo, toxic
Black rootNo, toxic
BlackberriesYes
Bleeding heartNo, toxic
Blue CohoshNo, toxic
BlueberryYes, very limited
BluebonnetNo, toxic
Bok choyYes
Boston IvyNo, toxic
BoxwoodNo, toxic
BrackenNo, toxic
Broccoli leavesNo, stems or tops can make rabbits gassy
Brussel SproutsNo
BryonyNo, toxic
BuckeyeNo, toxic
BuckthornNo, toxic
Bull nettleNo, toxic
ButtercupNo, toxic (small quantities dried within hay is ok)
Butterfly weedNo, toxic
CabbageNo, controversial
Cactus thornNo, toxic
CaladiumNo, toxic
California FernNo, toxic
California GeraniumNo, toxic
California LilyNo, toxic
Calla LilyNo, toxic
Candelabra CactusNo, toxic
Caroline JasmineNo, toxic
Carrot topsYes, moderately, carrots are high in calcium and should be given sparingly
Castor BeanNo, toxic
CauliflowerNo
CeleryYes, limited amounts
Cherry JerusalemNo, toxic
Cherry LaurelNo, toxic
Cherry NatalNo, toxic
Chinaberry treeNo, toxic
ChokecherryNo, toxic
Christmas BerryNo, toxic
Christmas Candle – sapNo, toxic
CilantroYes
ClematisNo, toxic
Cloak FernNo, toxic
CloverYes, only the white
CockleburNo, toxic
CoffeebeanNo, toxic
CohoshNo, toxic
Collard greensYes
Common privetNo, toxic
Convolvulus (bindweed)No, toxic
Coral BerryNo, toxic
Coral PlantNo, toxic
Corn CockleNo, toxic
Corn lilyNo, toxic
Corn plantNo, toxic
CowslipNo, toxic
Creeping CharlieNo, toxic
CrotonNo, toxic
Crown of ThornsNo, toxic
Cuban LaurelNo, toxic
CucumberYes, moderately
Cutleaf PhilodendronNo, toxic
DaffodilNo, toxic
DaisyNo, toxic
Dandelion leaves – yesYes
Deadly nightshadeNo, toxic
Deadly nightshade (belladonna)No, toxic
Death cupNo, toxic
Delphinium (larkspur)No, toxic
Desert TobaccoNo, toxic
Destroying AngelNo, toxic
Devil’s IvyNo, toxic
Devil’s TomatoNo, toxic
DillYes
DogbaneNo, toxic
DogwoodNo, toxic
Doll’s EyesNo, toxic
Dragon TreeNo, toxic
Dutchman’s BreechesNo, toxic
Dutchman’s pipeNo, toxic
Egg PlantYes, but only the plant, the leaves are toxic
EggplantNo, toxic
ElaineNo, toxic
ElderberryNo, toxic
Elephant’s EarNo, toxic
English IvyNo, toxic
English laurelNo, toxic
Evening trumpetNo, toxic
Exotica PerfectionNo, toxic
EyebanNo, toxic
False HelleboreNo, toxic
False HenbaneNo, toxic
FennelYes, moderately
Fiddleleaf-figNo, toxic
FireweedNo, toxic
Fluffy RufflesNo, toxic
Fools parsleyNo, toxic
FoxgloveNo, toxic
FoxwoodNo, toxic
Garden SorrelNo, toxic
GarlicNo
Germany IvyNo, toxic
GerraniumNo, toxic
GingerYes, limited amounts
Glory LilyNo, toxic
GoatweedNo, toxic
Gold-toothed AloeNo, toxic
Green BeansNo
GrapesYes, no seeds and in moderation
Ground IvyNo, toxic
Hawaiian Baby Wood RoseNo, toxic
Heart IvyNo, toxic
HeartleafNo, toxic
Heavenly BambooNo, toxic
Hellebores (christmas rose)No, toxic
HemlockNo, toxic
HenbaneNo, toxic
HogwartNo, toxic
HollyNo, toxic
HyacinthNo, toxic
HydrangeaNo, toxic
ImpatientsNo, toxic
Indian HempNo, toxic
Indian Rubber PlantNo, toxic
Indian TobaccoNo, toxic
IndigoNo, toxic
IrisNo, toxic
IvyNo, toxic
JavaBeanNo, toxic
Jimmy FernNo, toxic
Johnson GrassNo, toxic
JuniperNo, toxic
KafirNo, toxic
KaleYes
Klamath weedNo, toxic
LaburnumNo, toxic
Lady SlipperNo, toxic
LambkillNo, toxic
LarkspurNo, toxic
LettuceNo
Lily of the valleyNo, toxic
Lima BeanNo, toxic
LocoweedNo, toxic
LupinNo, toxic
Madagascar Dragon TreeNo, toxic
MajestyNo, toxic
MandrakeNo, toxic
Marble QueenNo, toxic
MarijuanaNo, toxic
Marsh MerigoldNo, toxic
MayappleNo, toxic
MilkweedNo, toxic
MiloNo, toxic
MintLimited
MistletoeNo, toxic
MoccasinNo, toxic
Morning GloryNo, toxic
Most evergreensNo, toxic
MushroomNo, toxic
Mustard greensYes, moderately
NarcissusNo, toxic
Needlepoint IvyNo, toxic
NicotianaNo, toxic
Night blooming JasmineNo, toxic
Oak leavesNo, toxic
Okra LeavesYes, but not the plant
OleanderNo, toxic
OrangesYes, but only as a treat
OxalisNo, toxic
Palm ChristiNo, toxic
PapayaYes
Parlor IvyNo, toxic
ParsleyYes
ParsnipNo, toxic
ParsnipYes, moderately
Pea PodsNo
PeachYes, no seed
PearsYes, no pit
PeoniesNo, toxic
PhiladendronNo, toxic
PineappleYes, peeled only
PlumYes, no pit
PoinsettiaNo, toxic
Poison HemlockNo, toxic
Poison IvyNo, toxic
Poison SumacNo, toxic
PokeberryNo, toxic
PoppiesNo, toxic
Potato topsNo, toxic
PrimulaNo, toxic
PrivetNo, toxic
Psychic nutNo, toxic
PumpkinYes
Purple SesbaneNo, toxic
Queen Anne’s LaceNo, toxic
Radish GreensYes, limited, but only the leaves
RagwortNo, toxic
RaspberriesYes, stems and all
RhubarbNo, toxic
RhubarbYes, red stalks only, the leaf is toxic
Rhubarb leavesNo, toxic
RosemaryNo, toxic
Sand BegoniaNo, toxic
Satin PhotosNo, toxic
Scarlet runner toad flaxNo, toxic
Scotch BroomNo, toxic
Skunk CabbageNo, toxic
SnapdragonNo, toxic
Spider mumNo, toxic
SpinachYes
SquashYes
St. JohnswortNo, toxic
StaggergrassNo, toxic
Star of BethlehemNo, toxic
StinkweedNo, toxic
StrawberriesYes, stems and all
SpinachYes, fresh leaf only
Sudan GrassNo, toxic
Sweet PotatoesYes, moderately
Sweetheart IvyNo, toxic
TansyNo, toxic
Tiger LilyNo, toxic
ToadstoolsNo, toxic
TomatoesYes, moderately
Touch-me-notNo, toxic
True AloeNo, toxic
TulipNo, toxic
Turnips GreensYes, only the leaves
Venus FlytrapNo, toxic
VioletNo, toxic
Virginia CreeperNo, toxic
Water cressyes
Water hemlockNo, toxic
WatermelonNo, highly controversial
White PotatoesNo
Wild CarrotNo, toxic
Wild jasmineNo, toxic
Wild peaNo, toxic
Wild snakerootNo, toxic
WisteriaNo, toxic
WolfsbaneNo, toxic
Woody nightshadeNo, toxic
Yellow jasmineNo, toxic
Yellow knapweedNo, toxic
Yellow OleanderNo, toxic
YewNo, toxic
ZucchiniYes

Didn’t find what you were looking for? Scroll directly to our List of safe Vegetables, our List of safe Fruits or our List of toxic Plants
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Most popular can rabbits eat.. questions

To help further answer some of the most popular questions about feed, as well as to clear up some of the myths about feeding rabbits, below you will find many answers. As always, if you have questions that we have not yet addressed, we encourage you to contact us and we will reply as quickly as possible.

Can rabbits eat celery?

Yes, Rabbits can eat celery if it is fed in small pieces. Be aware, however, that celery can act in two ways. When fed regularly – which is not recommended, it can have the effects of a diuretic which can cause rabbits to dehydrate. However, when given on lesser occasions, it will have the opposite effect and actually help the rabbit to better absorb water. As an example, a good time to give a small piece (approximately one piece that is 1-2 inches in length) of celery to your rabbit is when travel is involved. The reason is that travelling is stressful to rabbits. Stressed out rabbits have tendencies to have digestive tract problems. So this small piece of celery can act as a preventative by encouraging a small amount of water absorption which will assist in encouraging proper GI functions to remain in tact.

Can rabbits eat apples?

Yes, Rabbits can eat apples. Skin and all is safe, just remember to wash the apple before you cut it and do not allow them to eat the seeds, as they can get choked on them. Additionally, apples are also a tad bit sugary, so they should only be fed in moderation. For example, once or twice a week, a 1-2” slice of apple is fine.

Can rabbits eat grapes?

Yes, Rabbits can eat grapes, skin and all, but again, do not allow them to eat the seeds and they should only be fed in moderation. One or two seedless grapes, white or purple, given 1-2 times per week would equal a nice treat for them.

Can rabbits eat tomatoes?

Yes, Rabbits can eat tomatoes, with the skin on. The seeds will not cause a problem, however, use cause to introduce tomatoes to their diet very slowly because not many feed tomatoes to rabbits, so their digestive system is not accustomed to processing them. It is suggested to not give more than 1 or 2 small cherry or grape-sized tomatoes per week, after they have been properly and slowly introduced to them (at the rate of about ½ of 1 of those grape-sized tomatoes per week, and then gradually increase that up to 1-2 per week). As it is with all fresh foods, remember to wash the tomatoes before giving them to your bunny.

Can rabbits eat watermelon?

The answer to feeding watermelon, with or without the rind, is highly controversial. Some experts say it can be done; others say it should never be done. The reason for this is that because any type of melon can theoretically cause diarrhea and digestive problems. So, for the sake of argument, the advice we, at RabbitPedia, offer is that its simply your own judgment-call on whether or not you do decide to allow your rabbit to eat watermelon. With that said though, be sure that you wash it thoroughly before cutting it, remove all seeds, and only give a small amount, on occasion.

Can rabbits eat cucumbers?

Yes, Rabbits can eat cucumbers with the peel on or off, and allowing them to eat the seeds will not harm them. However, as it is the standard rule of thumb, they should be first washed, and fed in moderate amounts of approximately no more than a 1-2 inch chunk, weekly.

Can rabbits eat bananas?

Yes, Rabbits can bananas, with or without the peel left on. but you should not allow them to eat the seeds. In fact, rabbits go crazy for bananas, and would typically love nothing more than to eat them daily if allowed to do so. But no, they should not be allowed to have them daily, and they should be fed in moderation. Providing them with a 2-3 inch piece, once or twice a week, would be fine.

Can rabbits eat strawberries?

Yes, Rabbits typically love strawberries as much as they do bananas, but you should not allow them to eat a lot of them. One single medium sized strawberry (that has been washed) on a weekly or bi-weekly basis will not harm them.

Can rabbits eat spinach?

Yes, Rabbits can spinach – if it is fresh leaf spinach only. You should never feed them canned or cooked spinach however. Actually, fresh spinach – along with kale, mustard greens, bok choy, cilantro, basil, fennel, carrot tops, and romaine lettuce make an amazing bunny-salad that will instantly put you high-favor position with your rabbit. As alway though, remember to wash all of those fresh veggies before feeding them, and a good rule of thumb that a good-sized handful or two, can be provided as frequently as a daily staple. Additionally, if you want to score extra bunny favorite points, haha, add a cut up strawberry or grapes, or even banana, apple, or any other ‘goody’ into the salad-mixture (remembering though to only give those extra goodies 1-2x weekly).

Can rabbits eat cabbage?

Some will say that it is ok to feed cabbage to your rabbit, others will say no, do not do it. The reason why there is some controversy to feeding cabbage is because this is one of the products that can cause a gas to build up in the gut. If that happens, you will have a big mess on your hands and it can become quickly fatal to the rabbit. So, here at RabbitPedia, we suggest this rule of thumb: “when it doubt, throw it out! “ It’s far easier to prevent an emergency than it is to cure one, after it has occurred.

Can rabbits eat broccoli?

Broccoli is another controversial food for rabbits. So, the answer of is it safe or not, will depend on who you ask. However, the bottom line still remains; broccoli causes gas to build up, which can be fatal for rabbits. Therefore, we say no, because it is best to be safe and prevent possible problems instead of risking illness and possible death to your bunny.

Can rabbits eat asparagus?

No, rabbits should not eat asparagus. There is a high water content in this vegetable, and that could cause life-threatening diarrhea. Even though some may say that feeding it in moderation is ok, we stand behind the rule of prevention, and not putting your furry friend in jeopardy to begin with.

List of safe vegetables

Here is a list with safe vegetables that you can feed your rabbit!

  • Basil
  • Bok choy
  • Carrot tops (carrots are high in calcium and should be given sparingly) – yes, moderately
  • Celery – yes, limited amounts
  • Cilantro
  • Clover – yes, only the white
  • Collard greens
  • Dandelion leaves
  • Dill
  • Kale
  • Mint – limited
  • Mustard greens – yes, moderately
  • Parsley
  • Water cress
  • Bell Peppers – yes, moderately
  • Fennel – yes, moderately
  • Ginger – yes, limited
  • Artichoke Leaves – yes, but only the leaf and stems
  • Beets – yes, but only the roots, leaf and stems
  • Egg Plant – yes, but only the plant, the leaves are *toxic*
  • Okra Leaves – yes, but not the plant
  • Parsnip – yes, moderately
  • Radish Greens – yes, limited – but only the leaves
  • Sweet Potatoes – yes, moderately
  • Pumpkin
  • Rhubarb – yes, red stalks only, the leaf is *toxic*
  • Spinach – yes
  • Squash – yes
  • Turnips Greens – yes, only the leaves
  • Zucchini

List of safe fruits

Rabbits, like most people, really enjoy fruit. You should, however, limit fruits being given to them to once or twice a week, in small amounts. Never given them pits or seeds! Furthermore, as much as rabbits love bananas and grapes, they are high in sugar and therefore should be limited; for instance once a week, and extra caution is advised to limiting that amount to even more-so, to an overweight rabbit.
Below is a list of fruits that are safe, and that your bunny may like.

  • Apple – yes, no seeds
  • Blackberries – yes
  • Blueberry – yes, very limited
  • Pineapple – yes, peeled only
  • Papaya – yes
  • Peach – yes, no seed
  • Plum – yes, no pit
  • Pears – yes, no pit
  • Raspberries – yes, stems and all
  • Strawberries – yes, stems and all

List of toxic plants

Absolute caution must be used at all times when it comes to allowing rabbits to have wild plants, house plants, and even vegetable gardens. If your bunny has access to these types of areas, it is very important that you learn and know which ones are toxic, and which ones are safe. The list below includes some, but not all, toxic plants. If what you have is not listed here, we firmly suggest that you further research that item before allowing your bunny to be in contact with it. After all, your furry friends’ life depends on it.

  • All plants that grow from bulbs
  • Acokanthera
  • African Rue
  • Aloe Vera
  • Amanita
  • Amaryllis
  • Anemone
  • Angel Trumpet Tree
  • Arum lily (cuckoo point)
  • Arrowgrass
  • Arrowhead Vine
  • Asparagus Fern
  • Avocado
  • Azalea
  • Baccharis
  • Balsam
  • Beargrass
  • Begonia
  • Belladonna
  • Bindweed
  • Bird of Paradise
  • Bittersweet
  • Bitterweed
  • Black nightshade
  • Black root
  • Bleeding heart
  • Bluebonnet
  • Blue Cohosh
  • Boston Ivy
  • Boxwood
  • Bracken
  • Bryony
  • Buckeye
  • Buckthorn
  • Bull nettle
  • Buttercup (small quantities dried within hay is ok)
  • Butterfly weed
  • Cactus thorn
  • Caladium
  • California Fern
  • California Geranium
  • California Lily
  • Calla Lily
  • Candelabra Cactus
  • Caroline Jasmine
  • Castor Bean
  • Cherry Jerusalem
  • Cherry Laurel
  • Cherry Natal
  • Chinaberry tree
  • Chokecherry
  • Christmas Berry
  • Christmas Candle – sap
  • Clematis
  • Cloak Fern
  • Cocklebur
  • Coffeebean
  • Cohosh
  • Common privet
  • Coral Berry
  • Coral Plant
  • Corn Cockle
  • Corn lily
  • Corn plant
  • Cowslip
  • Convolvulus (bindweed)
  • Creeping Charlie
  • Croton
  • Crown of Thorns
  • Cuban Laurel
  • Cutleaf Philodendron
  • Daffodil
  • Daisy
  • Deadly nightshade
  • Death cup
  • Deadly nightshade (belladonna)
  • Delphinium (larkspur)
  • Desert Tobacco
  • Destroying Angel
  • Devil’s Ivy
  • Devil’s Tomato
  • Dogbane
  • Dogwood
  • Doll’s Eyes
  • Dragon Tree
  • Dutchman’s Breeches
  • Dutchman’s pipe
  • Eggplant
  • Elaine
  • Elderberry
  • Elephant’s Ear
  • English Ivy
  • English :aurel
  • Evening trumpet
  • Exotica Perfection
  • Eyeban
  • False Henbane
  • False Hellebore
  • Fools parsley
  • Fiddleleaf-fig
  • Fireweed
  • Fluffy Ruffles
  • Foxglove
  • Foxwood
  • Garden Sorrel
  • Gerranium
  • Germany Ivy
  • Glory Lily
  • Goatweed
  • Gold-toothed Aloe
  • Ground Ivy
  • Hawaiian Baby Wood Rose
  • Heart Ivy
  • Heartleaf
  • Heavenly Bamboo
  • Hellebores (christmas rose)
  • Hemlock
  • Henbane
  • Hogwart
  • Holly
  • Hyacinth
  • Hydrangea
  • Impatients
  • Indian Hemp
  • Indian Rubber Plant
  • Indian Tobacco
  • Indigo
  • Iris
  • Ivy
  • JavaBean
  • Jimmy Fern
  • Johnson Grass
  • Juniper
  • Kafir
  • Klamath weed
  • Lady Slipper
  • Lambkill
  • Larkspur
  • Lily of the valley
  • Lima Bean
  • Locoweed
  • Lupin
  • Laburnum
  • Madagascar Dragon Tree
  • Majesty
  • Mandrake
  • Marble Queen
  • Marijuana
  • Marsh Merigold
  • Mayapple
  • Milkweed
  • Milo
  • Mistletoe
  • Moccasin
  • Morning Glory
  • Mushroom
  • Most evergreens
  • Narcissus
  • Needlepoint Ivy
  • Nicotiana
  • Night blooming Jasmine
  • Oak leaves
  • Oleander
  • Oxalis
  • Palm Christi
  • Parlor Ivy
  • Parsnip
  • Peonies
  • Philadendron
  • Poinsettia
  • Poison Hemlock
  • Poison Sumac
  • Poison Ivy
  • Pokeberry
  • Poppies
  • Primula
  • Purple Sesbane
  • Psychic nut
  • Potato tops
  • Privet
  • Queen Anne’s Lace
  • Ragwort
  • Rhubarb
  • Rhubarb leaves
  • Rosemary
  • Sand Begonia
  • Satin Photos
  • Scotch Broom
  • Scarlet runner toad flax
  • Skunk Cabbage
  • Snapdragon
  • Spider mum
  • Staggergrass
  • Stinkweed
  • Star of Bethlehem
  • St. Johnswort
  • Sudan Grass
  • Sweetheart Ivy
  • Tansy
  • Tiger Lily
  • Toadstools
  • True Aloe
  • Touch-me-not
  • Tulip
  • Venus Flytrap
  • Violet
  • Virginia Creeper
  • Water hemlock
  • Wild Carrot
  • Wild snakeroot
  • Wild jasmine
  • Wild pea
  • Wisteria
  • Wolfsbane
  • Woody nightshade
  • Yellow knapweed
  • Yellow jasmine
  • Yellow Oleander
  • Yew

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