Showing 17 types of SPURGE
Native to Asia and Africa, and now a widespread weed in southern California. Castor bean plants are cultivated for their oil (castor oil) and were imported for this use, but have escaped cultivation to become a problem along roadsides, ditch banks, and waste areas.
Native to Asia and introduced to the United States, where it now occurs from Texas to Florida and north into Virginia, as well as in Illinois and the West Indies and throughout Latin America.
Native to Europe, but introduced to North America as a garden plant, and now found throughout most of the United States and Canada, with the exception of the south-central states in the U.S. It is declared a noxious weed in most of southern Canada.
Native to the southeastern United States and Latin America, and found in the U.S. from Florida and South Carolina west to Texas, as well as spotty occurrence in Arizona, California, Michigan, and Maryland. It also is common in Hawaii.
Native to the southeastern United States and Latin America, and found in the U.S. Maryland south to Florida, and west to southern California. It also is found in Hawaii and the West Indies.
A native of Africa and its nearby islands, but occurring in the United States from Texas to Florida, and north to North Carolina and Tennessee, as well as in Hawaii and the West Indies.
Native to Asia, but present now in the tropical regions of most continents. In the United States it occurs from South Carolina and Florida along the Gulf States to Texas and New Mexico, south throughout Latin America, and in Hawaii and the West Indies.
Native to the United States, and found throughout the country and south into South America.
A native plant in the southeastern United States and Latin America, and through cultivation as an ornamental plant now found throughout the southern half of the U.S., north into the Great Lakes region, and in Hawaii and the West Indies.
A native of Europe, and now distributed from Atlantic Coast to Pacific Coast.
Native of the United States, and widely spread across the continent and south into South America
Native to eastern North America and found throughout the eastern two thirds of the United States, as well as in California and the Caribbean.
Native to the United States, and now widely spread across the continent and south into South America.
Native to the United States, and found from the Atlantic Coast states to Arizona, and possibly into southern California.
Native to the United States, where it is found from West Virginia and Virginia south to Louisiana and Florida.
A native of the western United States, and found commonly from southern California north to Washington, particularly in the more arid locations away from the coast.