Also called Missouri snakeroot, American Feverfew
More About Parthenium integrifolium
- Clusters of small, woolly-looking, white flowers
- Blooms appear as tiny, ray flowers in broad, terminal corymbs
- Serrated, rough, dark green, basal, fragrant leaves
- Clump forming
- Bloom Time: June to August
The leaves have been used for tea to reduce fevers, hence the names Wild Quinine and Feverfew.
Wild Quinine Growing and Maintenance Tips
Grows best in an average to dry soil, in full sun however, it is tolerant of drought, and a shallow, rocky soil.
Parthenium integrifolium Characteristics
Average to Dry Soils
Flowering TimeLt. Spr-Sum