Jack in the Pulpit (Arisaema triphyllum) was one of the few woodland natives that was present in our yard before we started our yard restoration. One reason is that they are not browsed by deer or rabbits and readily propagate from seed.
Inside each of the red fleshy pulp capsules are several seeds. According to William Cullina in his book Growing and Propagating Wildflowers, the pulp needs to be washed off because it contains germination inhibitors. It also has a skin irritant so wearing gloves is recommended when removing the pulp.
This makes it easier to identify the first leaves emerging the following year which don't look anything like the true leaves. I then know not to weed these out when I see the triangular pattern.
We have several seedlings of various ages now in our yard after planting seeds for the last 3 years. The older ones should start flowering soon.
It is also important to sow these seeds right away so they don't dry out (William Cullina, Growing and Propagating Wildflowers).
My success rate with these has been really high. They are easier to recognize the following spring too because they form their true leaves in the first season.