Poison Ivy gets a nice yellow color in the fall
Woody vine or shrub known for causing itching and irritation of skin. The deciduous leaves are trifoliate with three almond-shaped leaflets. Leaves are green that turn bright red in the fall. The flowers are typically inconspicuous and are located in clusters. The fruit type is a berry-like drupe with a grayish-yellowish color.
Identified by growth form (woody, hairy vine), leaf arrangement and grayish, globose drupes. Confirmed via Smiths Field key and Google Images
Trifolate leaves on slender stemmed, climbing vine. Small white berries in clusters. Vine climbing up large oak tree (Quercus sp.).
The deciduous leaves of T. radicans are trifoliate with three almond-shaped leaflets. Leaf color ranges from light green (usually the younger leaves) to dark green (mature leaves), turning bright red in fall; though other sources say leaves are reddish when expanding, turn green through maturity, then back to red, orange, or yellow in the fall. The leaflets of mature leaves are somewhat shiny. The leaflets are 3–12 cm (1.2–4.7 in) long, rarely up to 30 cm (12 in). Each leaflet has a few or no teeth along its edge, and the leaf surface is smooth. Leaflet clusters are alternate on the vine, and the plant has no thorns. Vines growing on the trunk of a tree become firmly attached through numerous aerial rootlets. The vines develop adventitious roots, or the plant can spread from rhizomes or root crowns. The milky sap of poison ivy darkens after exposure to the air.
Beautiful fall coloration.
Vine growing up a medium sized tree. About 1 and 1/2 to 2 inches in diameter vine, adventitious roots attach vine to tree. Bright green leaves with a few bright yellow or red. Berries clustered midway on visible branches, yellowish in color
Found some with some leaves still on it. Found it growing on the side of the Nature Trail.
Toxicodendron a genus of flowering plants in the sumac family, Anacardiaceae. It contains woody trees, shrubs and vines, including poison ivy, poison oak, and the lacquer tree. All members of the genus produce the skin-irritating oil urushiol, which can cause a severe allergic reaction. The generic name is derived from the Greek words τοξικός (toxikos), meaning "poison," and δένδρον (dendron), meaning "tree".