Scientific Name - Antennaria dioica (L.) Gaertner
Popular names - Sempiterni di Montagna, pied di gatto, bambagia selvatica, stoloniferous pussytoes.
Distribution and Habitat - grows on acidic soils, deciduous and coniferous forests, subalpine and alpine meadows, 100 - 2300 meters altitude.
Description - perennial species, horizontal rhizome runners from 2-10 cm. Ends with an erect stem branched corymb. Basal leaves spatulate, 3-5 x 20-40 mm mucronat top. Capitulum inflorescence 5 x 7 mm, one 2-10, white or pink scvame female inflorescences. Blooms in June-August. Fruit achenes 1 mm white doll.
Growth rate - moderate.
Requirements - exhibitions sunny well-drained soils.
Propagation - by dividing rhizomes, early spring. The seeds on sandy substrate, in early spring. </ P>
Properties and Uses - plant contains tannins and resin.
Annual U.S. glabra slightly pubescent. Stem erect, branched, 10-50 cm high. Stipelate leaves, opposite, 1.5-5 cm, ovata lanceolata or elliptic, margin crenat-evening, petiole 0.2-1.5 cm. Dioecious, occasionally monoecious.
Oenothera biennis - Luminita
Oenothera biennis is a biennial species, native to North America, naturalized in southern Europe. It was introduced in Europe in 1614.
Herbaceous plants, roots rizomatoase, 2-4 mm in diameter. Stem erect, tube or fistiloase, foam, and longitudinally striated. Leaves basal, long petiolate (5-20 cm); language cordata, margine crenata, wavy carnoas, top obtuse, bright green. Caulinare Leaves are similar to those that are based only smaller sessile or subsesile.
Sedum acre - perennial species, succulent, native to Europe and the Mediterranean Basin, from 600 to 2200 m altitude, common dry soil, sand, walls, rocks and limestone soils.
Morus nigra - mulberry tree
The fruit of Morus nigra contain 9% sugar, organic acids, pectin, tannin, vitamins A and C, minerals and other substances. Berries can be eaten raw or dried, in puddings, jams, or sauce.
Nicotiana alata - perennial species, native to Brazil, Argentina and Paraguay. The genus name 'Nicotiana' was given in honor of Jean Nicot of Villemain, French consul in Lisbon, which in 1560 sent seeds to France.
Theobroma cacao - the tree deciduu originating from semi-tropical forests of Brazil, Mexico and the U.S.A
The genus name derives from the Greek "theos" = god, and 'bromine' = food, food of the gods.
Herbaceous perennial, fleshy rhizome. Flexible stem, erect to decumbenta, ribbed, light purple, 8-20 cm high. Leaves petiolate, green-glauca, glabra, 5-10 cm long, leaf-ovat basal orbiculare or reniforme; caulinare lanceolata-spatulate leaves, base cuneata, top acute, edge teeth caulinare upper leaves are elliptical, bracteiforme.