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.
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.
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
Leaves in basal rosette, 5.12 x 1.5-3 mm, limb oblong-lanceolata, 1.3 mm peak cuspidata, dilated to the wing edges pinnate-lobate, 5 cm long stalks. Blossom wing, 20-40 cm, hispida, bracts 5-10 mm.
Belamcanda chinensis - perennial species, native to eastern Asia, cultivated as ornamental species for borders or rock garden.
Tulipa acuminata Vahl - The name of this species was introduced in 1813, when Martin Vahl, a professor of botany, including the list of plants grown in the Botanical Garden of Copenhagen.
Tulipa acuminata can grow to 40-50 cm high, leaves lanceolata, glauca. Flower solitary; tepale linear-lanceolata, acuminata; tepala is greater than 13 cm long.
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.
Herbaceous annual or perennial. Strain decumbenta - upward, often is wood based. Leaves alternate, entire or pinnate-sectors. Capital solitary and axillary. Involucre with bractei placed on 2-3 lines. Flowers tubular, orange. Ligula sterile flowers, yellow-orange, top with 4 teeth. Receptacle convex or flat. Acorn obovoide, densely-hairy.
Laurus nobilis - on time and stay Greeks, laurel branches were used to make crowns for the heads of heroes, and to honor poets.
Firmiana simplex - also known as Sterculia platanifolia, was named in honor of Karl Joseph von Firmiana (1718-1782).
Firmiana simplex - ornamental species grown in parks and gardens in shady and protected from winds exhibitions.
Leycesteria formosa Wall.
Leycesteria formosa, originating from the Himalayas and southwestern China. The species cultivated as ornamental gardens.
Angophora hispida Blaxell
Shrub or small tree, 4-5 m high. Gray-red bark at first smooth, exfoliating in due course. Leaves opposite, Sesia or short stalks, cordiform, 5-10 x 2.5-4.5 cm, pale green, pubescent. 3.7 flowers in a corymb, 10-15 cm diameter. Sepa free (dialisepal), green, petals free (dialipetal), white cream. Blooming in January. Fruit capsule.