Searsia parviflora (Roxb.) F. A. Barkley, Lilloa 23: 253 1950. (syn. Rhus parviflora Roxb.; Toxicodendron parviflorum (Roxb.) Kuntze);
India (Kumaon, Himachal Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh), Sri Lanka,
Myanmar [Burma] (Shan), Nepal
as per Catalogue of Life;
 
Small Flowered Poison Sumac • Hindi: tungala, raitung, tumra, tung • Urdu: Samandarphal • Sanskrit: tintidika, tintrini • Nepali: सति बयर Sati bayar;
 


Toxicodendron parviflorum commonly known as small-flowered poison sumac is a much-branched shrub bearing stalked leaves with three leaflets; the end leaflet is larger than the other two. The leaflets are obovate, with rounded tips, tapering bases and irregularly toothed margins. The flowers are tiny, yellowish and fragrant. The fruit is small, round and red when ripe.

T. parviflorum is found in the Himalayas, from Kumaun to Bhutan, at altitudes of 700–1,100 metres (2,300–3,600 ft).[1] 
(From Wikipedia on 6.10.13) 
  

 

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on 24-8-09- in Satpura Tiger Reserve in Central India;  Rhus parviflora from Satpura Tiger Reserve – indiantreepix | Google Groups

  

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This one shot from near Tiuni is Rhus parviflora Roxb., Fl. Ind. 2: 100, 1832; Collett, Fl. Simlensis 104.

A shrub or a small tree upto 3 m high. Young parts densely covered with dark grey pubescence. Leaves imparipinnate, leaflets usually three, terminal much larger than the other two, obovate or suborbicular, crenate, hairy above, pubescent beneath. Flowers in terminal, branching panicles. Sepals ovate. Petals oblong. Drupeovoid, 0.5 cm in diameter, glabrous, shining, orange-yellow.


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Nice Set … Here are mines from same place.

Attachments (6)


 

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Pachmarhi about 3600 feet ft asl
Date / Time: 18 SEP 13 at 08:28 AM Altitude: about 3552 ft asl
ID please … (family: ?)
Dear friends, to me this is new plant; have no idea of the family it belongs.
slender-stemmed shrub, standing about 5 – 6 ft, multi-branched from base
found growing in wild, and this particular one along roadside


Nice pics.. Could this be Rhus mysorensis ???


Thank you very very much, dear …; great help.

I checked group’s archive and FOI; indeed Rhus mysorensis.


Rhus mysorensis

Family-Anacardiaceae

I attached one image from Rajasthan


nice to see your post from Pachmarhi

this plant is Rhus parviflora Roxb. from Anacardiaceae Family. 


Rhus mysorensis Anacardiaceae


Many thanks … and … for the help.

It is good to go with … ID of Rhus parviflora, since posted plant is from his home ground.
Thank you very very much Nayan ji for the ID.
Going by what is put at NPGS / GRIN, Rhus parviflora Roxb. is treated as synonym of Toxicodendron parviflorum (Roxb.) Kuntze
Please revert if you think it is best to retain Rhus parviflora Roxb. as per Indian flora.


Yes I had some doubts calling it as Rhus Mysorensis because the leaflets of the plant snapped by me are much serrate/dentate to the extent that they are almost lobed. Here they are much different so … has to be right. Have yet to encounter with Rhus parviflora.


Thanks …,
Yes I was posted there as Field Director Satpura Tiger Reserve for three year. For last two years I am posted in Bhopal.
Rhus parviflora is suppose to be one of the few Himalayan Plants found in Pachmarhi hills.  


I also go with Rhus parviflora Roxb., I have collected this from Morni Hills in Haryana..
very common there and known as “Murti” in local tongue..


 

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plant identify : 6 posts by 6 authors. Attachments (1)- 3 mb – zipped file.
the plant is collected from Sirmour district of HP.
pls help me to identify this


Other recipients:
I think format for image is not right .
I think format for image is not right


zip pic are not the thing to do/send. please read instructions  


Agree with … !


It seems to be Rhus parviflora. A woody shrub on the open hill slopes, especially on Southern aspect at an altitude of 400-1200m


Pl. send unzipped jpg images.


Searsia parviflora (Roxb.) F. A. Barkley : 7 posts by 1 author. 7 images- 6 to 7 mb each.

Location: Badikhel, Lalitpur
Date: 19 September 2020
Elevation: 1743 m.
Habitat : Wild
Syn: Rhus parviflora Roxb.


 

 
References:

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