Consequently, what is Queen Anne's lace good for?
Traditionally, tea made from the root of Queen Anne's Lace has been used as diuretic to prevent and eliminate kidney stones, and to rid individuals of worms. Its seeds have been used for centuries as a contraceptive; they were prescribed by physicians as an abortifacient, a sort of “morning after” pill.
Consequently, what will kill Queen Anne's lace?
Several general-use herbicides will effectively control Queen Anne's lace without harming your grass. Herbicides that contain triclopyr and 2,4-D can help manage Queen Anne's lace in a lawn. Triclopyr and 2,4-D are systemic, selective herbicides that interfere with cell growth and division.
Since it is a native plant in many areas, growing Queen Anne's lace is easy. While there are cultivated plants available for purchase, you can also gather a handful of seeds from wild plants in the fall. There is also a similar look-alike plant called bishop's flower (Ammi majus), which is far less intrusive.