parasitic dodder

navigate by keyword : attack attacking chlorophyll cuscuta cuscutaceae dodder engulf entwine envade grammica host ironrodart life love nature non noxious parasite parasites parasitic plant plants smother strangleweed suck the twining vine weed wrap

Parasitic Dodder Royalty Free Stock Photo
Parasitic Dodder on a tree Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder - A Parasitic Plant Royalty Free Stock Photo
Yellow Parasitic Dodder on trees Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Parasitic Dodder
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic  plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic  plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder Genus Cuscuta is parasitic plants Royalty Free Stock Photo
Dodder, a plant parasite (that has almost no chlorophyll to make its own food) engulfs, entwines and sucks the life from a group of large shrubs and small trees. Plant family: Cuscutaceae. Genus: Cuscuta. Dodder is sometimes referred to by other names, i.e. love vine, strangleweed, devil's guts, goldthread, pull-down, devil's ringlet, hellbine, hairweed, devil's hair, hailweed, beggarweed, hellweed, and strangle tare.


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