Submit Manuscript Journal Impact Factor 1. Clinical practises in relation to dermatology embrace several sub disciplines including dermatitis, cosmetic dermatologydermatopathologyimmunodermatology, pediatric dermatologycutaneous lymphoma, lesions, melanoma, blisters etc. The increase environmental concerns, radiations are directly or indirectly impacting the different layers of skin. Different treatment regime, such as, subcutaneous testosterone, zinc, skin care and hair loss etc.
Literature Cited In This Report 1.
Introduction Poison oak Toxicodendron diversilobum and its eastern counterpart poison ivy T. These species were formerly placed in the genus Rhus. Poison oak and poison ivy do not spare age, sex, race or economic status. Each year thousands of people are afflicted with moderate to severe dermatitis from touching the foliage of these plants.
Poison oak and poison ivy account for an estimated ten percent of lost work time in the U. People who breathe in the smoke and soot may develop serious inflammation of respiratory mucous membranes. In fact, Captain Smith included an illustration of the plant and originated the common name because of its superficial resemblance to English ivy Hedera helix or Boston ivy Parthenocissus tricuspidata.
The name ivy or "hiedra" was also used by early Mexican settlers in California who mistakenly thought poison oak was a kind of ivy. A little-known subspecies of poison ivy, T. Our California poison oak was noted by another British explorer of Research paper on skin 19th century, Captain Frederick Beechey, who took samples back to England.
Much to the chagrin of unwary gardeners, both poison oak and poison ivy were planted in English gardens for their graceful climbing habit and beautiful autumnal coloration.
North Americans and English gardeners are not the only ones exposed to Toxicodendron dermatitis. In his monograph of poison oak and poison ivy, Gillis lists four native species of Toxicodendron in North America, including seven subspecies of poison ivy. He also lists three species in Malaysia and China, including two subspecies of poison ivy, one in China and one in Japan.
Poison oak is a widespread deciduous shrub throughout mountains and valleys of California, generally below 5, feet elevation.
In shady canyons and riparian habitats it commonly grows as a climbing vine with aerial adventitious roots that adhere to the trunks of oaks and sycamores. Poison oak also forms dense thickets in chaparral and coastal sage scrub, particularly in central and northern California.
It regenerates readily after disturbances such as fire and the clearing of land. Rocky Mountain poison oak Toxicodendron rydbergii occurs in canyons throughout the western United States and Canada.
Because the two species of western poison oak often exhibit a viny growth form, they are listed as subspecies of eastern poison ivy by some authors. Poison oak Toxicodendron diversilobum is described as a shrub, but it often grows like a climbing vine on the trunks of coast live oak Quercus agrifolia in Diego County.
Poison oak A and a related, look-alike shrub Rhus trilobata B that also belongs to the sumac family Anacardiaceae. Taxonomy of Toxicodendron The pinnately trifoliate leaves typically have three leaflets sometimes fivethe terminal one on a slender rachis also called a stalk or petiolule.
Eastern poison ivy often has a longer rachis and the leaflet margins tend to be less lobed and serrated less "oak-like". In the similar-appearing squaw bush Rhus trilobata the terminal leaflet is sessile without a stalk.
Like many members of the sumac family Anacardiaceae new foliage and autumn leaves often turn brilliant shades of pink and red due to anthocyanin pigments. In the eastern states poison ivy is often mistaken for another common native called Virginia creeper Parthenocissus quinquefolia.
Virginia creeper has a similar growth habit and beautiful autumn foliage, but typically has five leaflets rather than three. It belongs to the Grape Family Vitaceae along with the common wild grape Vitis girdiana.
Baja California poison ivy T. See Plants Of The Sumac Family Anacardiaceae During late spring loose clusters panicles of small greenish-white flowers are produced in the leaf axils.
Functional male and female flowers are typically produced on separate plants dioeciousor occasionally, unisexual and bisexual flowers may occur on the same plant polygamous. Male flowers contain five stamens and a rudimentary pistil surrounded by five cream-colored petals and five sepals.
Female flowers have a fertile pistil gynoecium and reduced, sterile stamens.
During summer and fall, female plants produce small clusters of ivory-white fruits, each with a papery outer exocarp, a soft waxy mesocarp and a hard stony endocarp surrounding the seed.
The fruits of related shrubs such as squaw bush, lemonadeberry Rhus integrifolia and sugar bush Rhus ovata are reddish with a sticky-pubescent exocarp. The old adage about poison oak and poison ivy is quite accurate: The unisexual flowers have 5 fertile stamens and a rudimentary pistil. Lower right fruits have papery exocarp removed, exposing the inner mesocarp layer striated with black resin canals.
Poison oak Toxicodendron diversilobum in San Diego County is an attractive fall color shrub during November. It is deciduous and drops its leaves during the winter months. At this time, trailblazing through a patch of the bare stems could result in a painful rash.The Department of Social Sciences at Michigan Technological University is committed to high-quality undergraduate and graduate instruction across the social sciences.
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