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Jun 3, 2020 4:02 PM CST
Toronto Canada
Big thorns, don't remember seeing it bloom. Pull it?
Thumb of 2020-06-03/visitor/1eadd5
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Jun 3, 2020 4:19 PM CST
Name: Big Bill
Livonia Michigan (Zone 6a)
GROW ORCHIDS!!!
Bee Lover Lover of wildlife (Raccoon badge) Orchids Region: Michigan Hostas Growing under artificial light
Echinacea Critters Allowed Cat Lover Butterflies Birds Region: United States of America
It could be Rosa virginiana. Wild rose 0r Virginia Rose.
It grows everywhere and from my schooling in Wildlife Management, it was one of the best wildlife friendly plants around. Great for the flowers, the pollen, the thousands of little 'hips'. It produces very great cover for animals and songbirds leading to great biodiversity. A great many farms in the NE US have it in abundance. It colonizes hedgerows.
Orchid lecturer, teacher and judge. Retired Wildlife Biologist. Supervisor of a nature preserve up until I retired.
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Jun 4, 2020 9:09 PM CST
Name: John
Scott County, KY (Zone 5b)
You can't have too many viburnums..
Region: United States of America Region: Kentucky Farmer Cat Lover Birds Bee Lover
Butterflies Enjoys or suffers hot summers Enjoys or suffers cold winters Dog Lover Hummingbirder Lover of wildlife (Raccoon badge)
Hi Sporty:

I suspect you do NOT have the quality native plant that has been mentioned. Your plant is much more likely to be Rosa multiflora - Multiflora Rose - which is a highly invasive exotic species that is a menace all over eastern North America.

Of course, watch for flowering and fruiting characteristics to absolutely ID this plant. A singlular image like this does not provide enough ID information for this diverse genus. You can do a bit of research to note the markedly different characteristics of the "wild" roses that you might be likely to encounter in Toronto.
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