Wild parsnip, pictured here is also known as "poisonous parsnip." It can cause rashes and blisters on skin that comes into contact with the plant's sap and is exposed to ultraviolet light.
Queen Anne's lace earned its common name from a legend that tells of Queen Anne of England (1665-1714) pricking her finger and a drop of blood landed on white lace she was sewing. It will not give you a rash.
It starts off light, like a nettles rash might show up on your skin. This photo is 6 days after exposure. Be careful, this wicked poison coupled with sunlight will create a continued break out of blisters each day. Your skin will look like you've been in a fire.
This rash continues to take over your skin! Wear a long sleeved shirt and pants when if you have to work around Wild Parsnip.
After much medication and 2 rounds of steroids, this photo is 30 days from the first break out or symptoms.
Thank goodness no scars.