30
Nov
2008
Dictamnus albus L.
Flowers | Magnoliopsida

Dictamnus albus L. - Species native to southern Europe to northern China, perennial to 1 m, stem node, erect, leafy coriacee, compound, alternate, 9-11 lobes, ovata, parties, 7.5 cm long; iregulate flowers, white-pink, 2.5 cm long, 5 SEPA and 5 petals, 10 stamens, terminal raceme, fruit capsule with 5 lobes.

Blooming period - April to June;

Temperature - -4 °C. hold until

Water - the wet well in periods of drought.

Substrate - to ensure a flourishing soil rich have a well-drained, fertile, rich in humus, in exhibitions sunny.

Reproduction - is multiplied by seeds sown spring or fall, and by root cuttings late spring. The best method is multiplication by seeds, blooming well after 3-4 years. Germination is poor. Plantulelor transplant in the garden soil made after 1-2 years, it is not to disturb the roots too much.

Medicinal properties - the root, in Oriental medicine has been used to treat pain after childbirth. It is tonic, vermifuge and sedative. Infusion of 15-30 g of root powder per liter water or wine.

Use - sunny flower borders, in combination with Iris sibirica, Campanula lactiflora, Campanula persicifolia, Monarda Didyma.

Notes - cultivation: Dictamnus albus L. 'Albus'-white flowers;64798/Dictamnus_albus "target =" _blank "> Dictamnus albus L. 'Ruber'-red-purple flowers; Dictamnus albus L. var. Purpureus - violet-purple flowers with dark nervatiuni.

References

Andrew McIndoe, Kevin Hobbs - Prennials - Horticulture Books, 2005

Barbara W. Ellis - North America'a Favorites Growing Plants - Houghton Mifflin, 2001

Carolyn Harstad, Jean lives - Got Shade? A "Take It Easy" Approach for Today's Gardener - Indiana Univerity Press, 2003

Denise W. Adams - Restoring the American Garden s - Timber Press, 2004

Donald G. Crosby - The Poisoned Weed - OUP USA, 2004

George A. Burdock - Encyclopedia of Food and Color Additives - CRC Press, 1996

Hanneke Van Dijk - Border Plants Encyclopedia - Routledge, 1 edition, 1999

H. Peter Loewer - Fragrant Gardens: How to Select and Make the Most of Scented Flowers and Leaves - Miffin Houghton, 1999

Jeff Cox - Perennial All Stars: The 150 Best Perennials for Great-Looking, Trouble-Free Gardens - Roda Press, 2002

John Harper, Arnold Oranje, Neil Prose - Textbook of Pediatric Dermatology - Wileyblackwell, 2 edition, 2005

Leon Snyder - Flowers for Northern Gardens - University of Minnesota Press, 1991

Miranda Smith - Complete Home Gardening - Creative Homeowner Press, 2006

Tracy DiSabato-Aust - The Well-tended Perennial Garden: Planting and pruning techniques - Timber Press, 2006

See also
Top
Flowers
Tribulus terrestris - the old woman's teeth

Herbaceous annual, prostrata, with branches 80 cm long. Paripenat-compound leaves, 4-8 folio, oblong folio, 4.12 x 4 mm. Sepa 2-4 mm long. Petals 3.6 mm long. Stigma pyramidal-elongated. Blooms in May-September.

 
Verbascum blattaria

Verbascum blattaria - Herbaceous biennial, glabra bottom of the stem and glandular hairs towards the top, grows spontaneously in the desert and the hot side of cultivated fields, rivers and channels, up to 800 m altitude.

 
Saccharum officinarum - Sugar cane

Herbaceous perennial strain neramificata, 3-4 m high, 3-5 cm diameter. Roots of two ways, first type is formed from Butas after planting, are thin and bends, the second type of primary shoots grow roots flashy and less branched, with all the old roots are brown and dry.

 
Salvia nemorosa

Salvia nemorosa - perennial species, native to southeastern Europe, with an area richer in Carpatico-Danubian region, increases the arid grasslands of the plains up to 1000 m altitude.

 
Reseda phyteuma

Reseda phyteuma - annual or perennial grass, native to southern Europe and southwest Asia, North Africa, it grows on basic soils, grassy edges of roads, from 0 to 1900 m altitude.

 
Magnoliopsida
Westringia rigida

Shrub 3 m high. Leaves disposed in each vertical 3 (4), the busiest peak, linear, 1.5 cm long, acuminata-mucronata, bright green top and white on the inside of the main rib prominent, margins Revol.

 
Carpinus betulus

Carpinus betulus - hard wood shaft with durable but less humid conditions. Suprta trimming and better suited for bonsai training.

 
Drypetes natalensis (Harv.) Hutch

Small tree, 10 m high, branches edges. Leaves alternate, language narrow oblong or elliptic, round base, asymmetrical, margins deeply soirees, shiny dark green on the upper face, and green inside. Stipele linear, 0.1 cm. Flowers in bundles, appear in the armpit leaves and on old wood, male flowers are nested sepa 4.5, 0 petals

 
Centaurea uniflora subsp. nervosa

Centaurea uniflora subsp. nervosa - originally from Northern Apennines, the Alps, south-eastern Carpathians and the Balkans. Hemicriptofita species, grows on dry meadows and rocky, limestone, from 1100 up to 2600 m altitude.

 
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. 

 
   Add to iGoogle
Last posts

Categories

Links