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  • Chemicals
  • The plant contains chemicals known as photo-sensitising furanocoumarins which prevent the body from protecting itself from UV light and can lead to severe burns and blisters. (manchestereveningnews.co.uk)
  • It's National Pet Poison Awareness Month and aside from chemicals and cleaners we have in our homes, in our garage, and in the fridge that could make our pets very sick there are a number of plants that are bad for our pets to chew on and ingest. (petswelcome.com)
  • evergreen
  • Hi Kathateria, Personally, I would be inclined to plant something that is evergreen, otherwise you risk the autumn leaves falling in the pond which can cause problems as they break down in the water using valuable oxygen in doing so. (homeownershub.com)
  • Pets
  • If you have any of the following plants in your home, keep them in places where your pets can not get to them or possibly even replace them with others that aren't as dangerous. (petswelcome.com)
  • The whole plant is poisonous to pets and can cause serious problems such as hypothermia, abnormal heart functionality and even death. (petswelcome.com)
  • Definitely keep this plant somewhere where your pets cannot access it. (petswelcome.com)
  • cause
  • Thorns, needles or spines from plants such as roses, holly, blackberry bushes and brambles can cause infections or other medical problems if they become implanted in skin. (manchestereveningnews.co.uk)
  • ferns
  • To harbor wildlife that lives around ponds I'd plant cattails, ferns, grasses, and various wildflowers that attract butterflies. (homeownershub.com)