Outdoor Joe's has provided a photo album regarding different types of Poison Ivy. The photos are courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org.
Leaves of Poison Ivy tend to be curly, waxy, and somewhat sickly looking near salt water. This photo shows Poison Ivy at the beach. Because the Poison Ivy is near salt water, the photo perfectly exhibits the curly, waxy, texture. The plant thrives on beaches, where it holds the dunes together nicely against erosion. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Early summer berries are green. They do not stay this color. They will turn white through fall. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Poison ivy can grow into a formidable bush if given the chance. This is shown in the photo available. The photo in the photo when scrolling to the right is the same bush as within this photo. Photo courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org.
Runaway Poison Ivy can grow up multiple services. Within this photo, the Poison Ivy is shown climbing up a chimney of a suburban home. This photo is a perfect example of the process of runaway Poison Ivy. You can also see gasmeter below. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Poison ivy, like most vines, will climb anything that stands still. Dead trees with poison ivy vines can be mistaken for living trees. This photo shows the process stated above. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
There are harmless and harmful counterparts of Poison Ivy. The most common harmless counterpart of 3-leaved poison ivy is a 5-leaved virginia creeper. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Poison Ivy has lovely fall colors. Even though they may be beautiful, Poison Ivy is still dangerous. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Throughout the different seasons, berries contain different colors. Within the early summer season, the berries are green. Through the fall, the berries will turn white. This process is showcased within this photo. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo shows Poison Ivy, English Ivy, and Virginia Creeper all growing festively around a gas meter. This photo contains the same house that is within the chimney image in the Poison Ivy Album and is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
Poison Ivy can creep and grow on multiple types of surfaces. This photo showcases typical poison ivy creeping along the ground over pine needles. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo showcases poison ivy growing on pine needles. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo showcases Poison Ivy in winter. Old vines are thick and hairy, newer vines are smooth. Both contain the oil that causes the rash. (Most of the oil is drawn back from the leaves into the vines for winter, so the vines are quite potent.) This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
There is a commonly asked question regarding the appearance of poison ivy; is it shiny or not? This photo showcases the answer to the commonly asked question. They can be both shiny and not shiny on the same stalk! This photo also shows notched and not notched on the same plant, a most devious plant. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org.
Poison Ivy leaves (like many plants) are red when they first come out in spring. This photo showcases the red spring leaves. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo showcases typical mid summer ground Poison Ivy. The Poison Ivy contains some leaves that are notched. It also contains some leaves that are not notched. This photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo showcases a Poison Ivy bush in the winter season. The Poison Ivy bush shown is the same bush as the photo shown to the left. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org
This photo showcases typical suburban Poison Ivy. The photo is courtesy of www.poison-ivy.org