Showing 23 types of FIGWORT
Native to eastern North America, and present throughout the eastern half of the continent to the Rocky Mountains, as well as in California, Oregon, and Idaho.
Native to the United States as a wildflower, and found throughout most of the eastern half of the U.S. This is a threatened or protected species of plant in several northeastern states.
Native to the United States, and found in the eastern half from Illinois to Maryland and south to Texas and Florida.
Native to the Mediterranean region, but found in northern California and in Texas.
Native to the western United States.
Native to the western United States, and found from Alaska to Mexico and from the Rocky Mountains to the west coast, in many locations below 10,000 altitude.
Native to Asia but introduced to the United States from Europe. Common throughout temperate parts of North America, infesting almost any situation in landscape, crops, or non-landscaped soils.
Introduced from Europe, possibly as a garden ornamental, and now found as a serious weed problem in the United States throughout the northern states and in the west from Oklahoma to California.
Native to the United States.
Native to Europe and now a weed pest in much of California.
Native to Europe, and now found along the eastern states of the U.S. from southern Canada into Georgia.
Native to the U.S., and found commonly throughout Florida and in surrounding states.
Native to Europe, but introduced to the United States as a garden ornamental, and now found in California, Oregon, Idaho, and several states in the area of Pennsylvania.
Native of Europe – now widespread in the United States
A native plant that is widely distributed in the western United States, south into Mexico and north into southern Canada.
Native to Europe and now widespread in North America.
Native to the United States, and found throughout the U.S.
Native to Europe, but introduced to the U.S., where it now is found along the West Coast and throughout the eastern half of the country.
Native to Eurasia, but introduced to the United States as an ornamental plant, and now is widespread in the northern states, from coast to coast.
Native to the southeastern states of the U.S., and found from Florida to California in the southern half of the United States, as well as in Hawaii and the West Indies.
Native to Europe but introduced to North America, and found in nearly every state, in Mexico south into South America, and north throughout Canada to Alaska.
Native to Eurasia, but introduced to the United States as an ornamental plant in the 1800's. Now found throughout North America as an aggressive invader of rangeland, where it displaces desirable grasses. Also a noxious weed along roadsides, cultivated fields, and low maintenance turf and landscape.