In Eastern Algonkian languages, the word tuckahoe was used for several edible plants, as well as an edible subterranean fungus.
- Peltandra virginica, also called Green arrow arum or Tuckahoe, the rhizome was cooked and used as food by Native Americans
- Orontium aquaticum, also called Golden-club or Tuckahoe, the seeds and rhizome were used as food by Native Americans
- Wolfiporia extensa, also called Poria cocos, Tuckahoe, or Indian Bread; the sclerotium of a fungus used as food by Native Americans and by the Chinese as a medicinal
Tuckahoe may also refer to Tuckahoe-Cohee, an early colonial American cultural sub-group in Virginia and the Carolinas.
The Native American word has been used as a place name:
- Tuckahoe Plantation, boyhood home of Thomas Jefferson, in Virginia
- Tuckahoe (Jensen Beach, Florida), or the Leach Mansion, in Jensen Beach, Florida
- Bodies of water
- Tuckahoe, Missouri, an unincorporated community
- Tuckahoe, New Jersey, an unincorporated community in Upper Township in Cape May County
- Tuckahoe (village), New York, a village in Westchester County
- Tuckahoe (Metro-North station), railroad station in the village
- Tuckahoe, Suffolk County, New York, a hamlet in Suffolk County
- Tuckahoe, Virginia, a census-designated place in Henrico County
- Tuckahoe, West Virginia, an unincorporated community
- Tuckahoe State Park, in Maryland
- Other uses
- Camp Tuckahoe, a Boy Scouts of America camp in Pennsylvania
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