The "Rarity" classifications are ranked as following:

Abundant: They grow like sheetaat'iishn WEEDS.
Plentiful: There's so much of it you can't miss it.
Common: An everyday, run-of-the-mill plant.
Uncommon: Not exactly an everyday sight, but still not anything to get excited over.
Scarce: There's not a lot of these around nowadays.
Rare: A very scarce plant that few know of, much less get to see.

Aasraa Rreshaa
(Aasraa Vine)
Description: The aasraa vine is thin, unlike most of Tryne's other vines, and is extremely hardy despite its apparent fragility. There has yet to be a storm in any mountain range to dislodge the tight-clinging vine from the rocks. It is also extremely hard to break, and many full-grown kaasht have been saved from falling to their deaths by clinging to a nearby aasraa vine when they lost their footing. Aasraa vines also suffer no ill effects from cold weather, and thrive in even sub-zero temperatures. Year-round, aasraa vines produce pale green berries that are tangy-sweet when consumed. This is the species' method of spreading around. The berries have small seeds in them that easily pass through the systems of those that consume the fruits, so the more fruits taken from the plant, the better. Aasraa vines that are regularly harvested from even begin to produce larger quantities of the berries over time, making them a reliable food source.
Uses: Food source (aasraa berries).
Location: The mountains of Mirran.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Both varieties exist.

Baahaawo Taass
(Baahaawo Tree)
Description: The baahaawo is a tall, fast-growing, sprawling sort of tree, with a long trunk, and limbs spreading out and twisting into odd patterns. Its bark is thick and rather smooth, and the outermost layer can be carefully peeled off without harming it, like that of Earth birches. Peeling the inner layers will hurt it, however, so kaasht or minena who use the bark avoid doing so. Its leaves are a medium to light green streaked with white, and are rather ovoid in shape, pointed at the beginning and end. In the spring, it flowers with small fluffy white blossoms with pink centers, which close up and become seed pods come fall. These are round, almost like miniature nuts.
Uses: Food source (baahaawo nuts). The bark can also be used as paper for writing or drawing.
Location: Semi-arid deciduous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only, but seeds and seedling are easily transplanted.

Description: Once native to the island marshes east of Mirran, the small bluedream plant now only exists in carefully tended gardens and greenhouses. The bluedream is a bushy herb with small, star-shaped blue flowers. The flowers have an extremely potent scent for their size, and prolonged inhaling of the aroma causes the inhaler to become extremely relaxed, and sometimes to even fall into a very deep sleep. This plant is now extremely rare and desired by healers for use in surgery and other situations where Healing Touch or a gold ability is not enough.
Uses: Medicinal anaesthetic.
Location: No longer grows in the wild.
Rarity: Rare
Wild/Domesticated: Only a domestic variety exists nowadays.

Description: Baaraa plants are low-lying shrubs with narrow grey leaves and white bark, growing about 7' tall. Only growing in the fall and winter, baaraas produce 3 large fruits a year. These gourd-shaped fruits are grey-speckled white on the outside, with oily teal meat inside. If one can get past the odd colouring, the meat of baaraa fruits is quite tasty and leaves a unique sweet aftertaste on the tongue. The fruit can only be consumed cold, however---even slightly warmed, the fruit becomes sour and unpalatable.
Uses: Food source (baaraa fruits).
Location: Arctic regions worldwide.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Chaakraaniishn Graamiin
(Walking Grass)
Description: Another of the deserts' many "hostile" forms of plant life, walking grasses are actually bushes with sharp leaves and prickly burrs. They are dusty coloured, and the dead plants are easily uprooted by desert winds. After this occurs, they roll across the sands just like tumbleweeds. It's quite painful if it collides with a living creature, and the burrs are very difficult to brush from one's pelt.
Uses: The inner pith can be eaten in an emergency, if one can stand the horrid taste.
Location: Deserts worldwide, particularly southern Weskain and Vergran.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Daasik Taass
(Daasik Tree)
Description: The deciduous daasik tree is renowned for its beautiful, fragile flowers. The tree itself is cone-shaped---squat and flaring at the bottom, narrowing towards the top---with blade-like leaves. The flowers themselves are soft, pale yellow, and highly fragrant. They have three petals each, and hang facing the ground. The tree's bark is smooth and tan. Most daasik trees reach at least 30' tall before dying at the end of a 700-year lifespan.
Uses: Daasik wood is soft, with a delicate blonde colour, and is favoured for carving. It makes poor building material, however.
Location: The deciduous forests of Mirran and Weskain.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Description: Most of this plant grows underground, and only 3 to 5 long brown-green leaves grow above ground to take in sunlight. The bulk of the plant in underground, in the form of two massive tuber-like roots that make up 80% of the plant's mass. The roots contain massive quantities of a thick, black, jelly-like substance. The plant can survive with only one root, and can quickly regenerate if one is lost.
Uses: A quick-drying black ink can be produced from the pulp in its roots.
Location: Grasslands worldwide.
Rarity: Plentiful
Wild/Domesticated: Both varieties exist. Most cities have at least one inkmill.

Description: Gaareeth is an herb-like plant with burgundy-coloured, triangular leaves. It grows in grassy clusters and is easily mistaken for a weed, never topping 2' tall. The leaves have a spicy scent when crushed.
Uses: The drug 'anarom' is produced from its leaves.
Location: Coniferous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Uncommon
Wild/Domesticated: Both varieties exist, though the wild variety is much more common. Gaareeth plants seem to falter outside of the wild.

(Orange Pest)
Description: The iiaakshaako is thick green moss that produces beautiful orange flowers in the spring. The flowers are long and narrow, and produce a very pleasant smell. Iiaakshaako grows extremely fast---it can cover a whole tree in a year. Although pretty, it earns its name from the trouble it causes Forests and Mountains that have to trim it back so it doesn't strangle other plants or take over buildings.
Uses: None
Location: Forests (both deciduous and coniferous) and mountains worldwide.
Rarity: Plentiful
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Kiireetha Rreshaa
(Kiireetha Vine)
Description: The kiireetha vine is a fleshy green climber with hairy brown leaves. It's a parasitic plant that grows on larger trees, but never kills its host. In the winter it grows thick scales to protect itself against wind and snow.
Uses: The drug 'kiirex' is processed from its oily xylem.
Location: Most deciduous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Uncommon
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Kofuuiishn Taass
(Drinking Tree)
Description: A mirror image of the willow trees of Earth, drinking trees have a thick brown trunk which branches into dozens of slender, whip-like branches at its top. These branches curl backwards, drooping back down around the tree and veiling the trunk. The long branches are covered from base to tip with hair-like blue-green leaves, and often trail on the ground. The branches are covered with hundreds of tiny, pearly flowers in the spring. Drinking trees always grow near water, and their long branches often drop into the water itself, giving these trees their name.
Uses: The branches of drinking trees are so tightly packed that they can provide shelter from wind and rain for those that seek sanctuary around the tree's trunk.
Location: Deciduous forests worldwide, either alongside rivers, streams, and other sources of water.
Rarity: Uncommon
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Description: Kreestaats are vines that grow together in thick webs, easily covering forest floors or winding around each other and growing upwards into hedge-like formations. The outward-facing surfaces of the vines are thickly covered with three-inch long, needle-like thorns. It grows constantly through every season except winter.
Uses: Kreestaat is often cultivated by Forest kaasht to grow into defensive walls. They are easily controlled by green colour abilities, and also respond to the 'Tangle Roots' ability.
Location: Deciduous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Description: A low-to-the-ground shrub-like plant growing up to 5 feet tall and much broader towards its top, the kuudue has tough brown stems fading to green in newly-grown areas. Its leaves are green, and start out small and darker with ripples/folds in them, and then unfurl into larger versions of themselves in light green with red veins. In the fall, it also grows red berries, which are poisonous if eaten in larger amounts, but only cause a stomachache if merely nibbled at
Uses: The leaves are edible, but of an extremely bitter taste.
Location: The deciduous forests of northern Weskain and southern Kyisna.
Rarity: Uncommon
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

(Purple Danger)
Description: The laamnaaraashe is sturdy plant, with stiff stalks growing from a central cluster, and narrow compound leaves. It feeds of the decaying matter that is common on marsh ground. Laamnaaraashes have a pleasing scent and put forth small violet flowers in every season but winter, yet kaasht that know this plant know to stay far away from it. Growing up to 12' tall, the leaves of the laamnaaraashe are serrated so finely the serrations are invisible. The leaves are also covered with fine hairs like flexible cactus needles. The stalks too have long spines on them. The spines are barbed and break off easily---they almost seem eager to imbed themselves in the flesh of any creature that makes the mistake of brushing against the plant. In an environment like those of the swamps, even wounds as small that those given by the laamnaaraashe are prone to become infected.
Uses: Some feral Marsh kaasht Packs encourage the growth of these plants around their territory borders to discourage intruders.
Location: Marshes woldwide.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

Leeaa'vaacoo Taass
(Leatherleaf Tree)
Description: These thick-barked and large-leaved trees are the behemoths of Tryne's flora. They are the largest plants on Tryne---equivalent to Earth's redwoods---and dwarf the largest of Desert kaasht. Leatherleaf trees grow quickly at first, easily reaching at least 40' in their first two years---they grow year-round---and then their growth slows down considerably, although they still reach incredible heights. The largest leatherleaf known was about 620' tall---most average about 400' in height. These largest plants of Tryne are also among the oldest---the species has been around since before the Time of Madness. No one is sure how long the plants themselves can live, though. They never tell any Forest kaasht that cares to ask them.
Uses: None
Location: Deciduous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Scarce
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.

(Fish Plant)
Description: The lookeerreevoo is a brownish plant that grows along coastlines with a regular tide pattern. The roots of lookeerreevoos secure the plant in underwater soil against tide and storm, and a stiff stalk stretches up to 3' straight up. Broad, flat leaves grow along the stem's entire length. During high tide, when the plant is underwater, the leaves take in water and separate out oxygen. During low tide, when the plant is exposed to air, sea-salt crystallises on the leaves as the plant expels unneeded salts. Tiny flowers also grow along the plant's length, and these attract fish when the plant is submerged. The lookeerreevoo depends on a particular species of fish---the tiny liasp---for pollination.
Uses: The salt can be collected from its leaves.
Location: Warm coatlines worldwide.
Rarity: Common
Wild/Domesticated: Both varieties exist.

Maakel Taass
(Maakel Tree)
Description: Maakel trees are fruit-bearing trees, quite similar to the orange or apple trees of Earth, and grow on the upside of 25' tall. They are deciduous, producing flowers in the spring, which develop into fruits in autumn. The flowers are large with 5 white petals, and the white fruits are pear-like in shape, but with a scaled skin reminiscent of a pineapple. The flesh of maakel fruits is yellowish---enclosing a single small pit in the middle---and very sweet. The fruit can only be eaten raw, for its taste becomes rotten if cooked. The leaves, however, can be used to give food or drink the sweet flavour maakels are renowned for.
Uses: Food source (maakels).
Location: Deciduous forests and plains worldwide.
Rarity: Plentiful in forests, uncommon on the plains.
Wild/Domesticated: Both varieties exist, though the tame variety is much more fruitful.

Maarroo Sskriib
(Maarroo Bush)
Description: The maarroo bush is thick-stalked and grows quite low to the ground, never topping 5' tall. In the spring, bright red, 5-petalled flowers grow on the lowest parts of the plant. In the autumn, maarroo bushes produce small, round, purple berries with a mildly sweet taste---these fruits are called maarreen berries.
Uses: Food source (maarreen berries).
Location: Deciduous forests worldwide.
Rarity: Plentiful
Wild/Domesticated: Wild variety only.