Common in rich woodlands and shaded slope communities throughout the state. Best seen in the late summer and fall when the bright red/orange seed heads are very prominent in the landscape. They look like little up-side-down pineapples on a stick. The foliage and flower are both all shades of green you can think of and show up early in the year. The flower, like others in this family of plants, is an interesting production. It actually looks like a tiny person looking out from under a canopy or maybe a person tucked into a sleeping bag. Great for those working on woodland garden or planting.