Monkshood in my garden Bookmarked Bookmark Solve this jigsaw puzzle later Followed Follow Get notified of new comments ShareShare with your friends ReportReport as inappropriate 30 7 207 Solve puzzle 30 pieces 7comments 207 solves Solve puzzle Social Media E-mail Embed Facebook Twitter Pinterest StumbleUpon Recipient's email address Your name Your email address Write a nice message Send e-mail Your email has been sent Send to another recipient Server error Large Square Small Include title Thanks for sharing. Here is your html-code: Why are you reporting this puzzle? It's inappropriate (see guidelines) Infringes my rights Use this form if you’re holding the copyright to the image or representing an artist who does. Please note that the information provided may be forwarded to the person who provided the allegedly infringing content. Your email: * Please make sure your email is correct Artist name: * Please fill out this field Artist website: Other relevant details: It's advertising a product or service It has missing or leftover pieces The puzzles are created programmatically, and the pieces are all there. Most often, missing pieces are found by zooming out as far as possible. If there are leftover pieces, try to change the background color to make the holes easier to spot! Other reason Please note that we usually do not reply to reports. If you experience technical issues, have questions, or feel unfairly treated, please contact us through support instead. Please fill out this field Thanks for reporting! Created by Chikkee Published 9 October 2012 Why this advertisement? Leaderboard like921150:58bardlett1:00jpatrick1:04darin1:05anna70lee1:05Toto441:07neenie571:11patten1:12mtskys1:14flmiller11:15 Comments Please sign in to comment. Don't have a profile? Join now! Joining is absolutely free and no personal information is required. mariolyn 29 July 2013 There's quite a bit of it in our church flower beds. Chikkee 9 October 2012 I just found out what this plant was today. It is beautiful! Last year, I handled one of them quite a bit while taking it around and asking people if they knew what it was. I wouldn't have done that had I known. lindaisling 9 October 2012 The active ingredient in the toxic part of the plant is used to make digoxin a heart medication. It has been used since ancient times to treat heart problems and also to help with insomnia. Just as the picture above shows the flowers are gorgeous and their are many different colors available. There are beautiful bicolors as well. It is still used in non western medicine and by some herbalists but it should never be used by anyone who does amateur herbalism because the wrong dose or using the wrong part can be fatal. I would not grow it myself at present because I have young grandchildren who come to our farm but if that were not the case or if I could have a locked garden I would grow it for its beauty. There are other equally deadly plants that people take into their homes every Christmas season: mistletoe, poinsettia and holly. If you have young children around your house it is always good to look up any plant prior to purchase to make sure that it is nontoxic. Most toxic plants will make a child extremely ill at best and will be fatal at worst so always do your homework. By the way, I think that the picture is really beautiful! texasstar7 9 October 2012 Doglover, I never had either, but looked it up just now and it is deadly toxic! I don't know why anyone would have it in their garden, Wikipedia said you need to wear gloves just to handle it! Maybe chikkee can tell us. doglovertoo 9 October 2012 I've never heard of Monkshood - what exactly is it? It is beautiful and my favorite color. lyndee 9 October 2012 Amazing how something so beautiful can be so deadly! Thanks Chikkee Chikkee 9 October 2012 Pretty, but deadly poisonous. Why this advertisement?