|Reference Source||Reference Type||Archival Data||Comments|
|Olds, J., Olds, D. and D. Tippman 1999||Use - Food||
Berries gathered and eaten. "Oh my we liked redhaws".
|Gonella, M.P 2003-2006||Use - Food||
Redhaw fruits are eaten raw or made into jellies and pies.
|Bush, L. L 1996||Use - Food||
Human charred remains of Crataegus sp. found at a Myaamia Village site at the forks of the Wabash (Ft. Wayne), 1795-1812 (Ehler site).
|Reference Source||Reference Type||Data||Comments|
|Gonella, M.P 2003-2006||Description||
Crataegus spp. are most commonly called hawthorns, some are black, called black hawthorns, and some are red, called redhaws. Blackhaws are usually referring to Viburnum prunifolium, not Crataegus.
|Gleason, H.A. and Cronquist, A. 1991||Habitat||
Most species in this genus are found in disturbed sites or seral communities in Myaamia lands, including oldfields, fencerows and thickets.