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Garlic mustard is an invastive threat

5:18 PM, Apr. 22, 2013
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Garlic mustard was brought over with early European settlers for use in cooking and possible medicinal purposes. It's invasive - threatening native vegetation, and is difficult to remove.

Garlic mustard is a biennial herb and a member of the mustard family. When the leaves are crushed, they give off a distinctive garlic odor. Seeds start to germinate in early April; first-year plants form a basal rosette, similar to violets or creeping Charlie. The plant can remain green throughout the winter. In the second year, during late April through early June, the plant will bloom with tiny white ...

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If you've ever answered "Who has the ball?" with "It's halftime," you might recognize The Airhead. Check out the characters in our cartoon gallery of oddball fans.

Special Reports