This is a bushy, annual plant which can be downy or hairless with stems often blackish in colour. It grows on disturbed soil, including some gardens, and also on shingle, scrub and hedges. From May to September, little white flowers (7-10 mm) are borne in loose clusters on angled stems. These have backward-turned petals and a cone made up of bright yellow stamens. The alternate leaves are oval, sometimes toothed and lobed. The fruits are black berries which are poisonous. This plant has been introduced into Ireland and is a member of the Solanaceae family.
I first found and photographed this wildflower growing on some gravel and sand heaps near Kilmore Quay, Co Wexford in 2010.
If you are satisfied you have correctly identified this plant, please submit your sighting to the National Biodiversity Data Centre