Scientific name - Tibouchina urvilleana
Popular names - princess flower, lasiandra.
Distribution and Habitat - native to Brazil.
Description - shrub, to 4 m high. Leaves simple, opposite, ovate, prominent ribs, pubescent, 5-20 cm long. Flowers clustered in terminal panicule. Dialipetala corolla, petals obovate, pink to purple, 3-6 cm long. 10 anthers purple
Tolerance - do not tolerate alkaline soils. Minimum temperatures are 5-8 degrees Celsius tolerated.
Requirements - well drained substrate, fertile, acid, shows sunny
Management - needs fertilizer after flowering period.
Propagation - by cuttings and seeds.
Curiosity - the kind Tibouchina belong to 350 species of shrubs and undergrowth of America Tropicato, most of them being found across the globe species grown as ornamentals.
Urvilleana Tibouchina species is dedicated naval officer Jules d'Urville French.
Trees and shrubs
Syringa vulgaris L.
Spartium junceum - native to the Canary Islands and Mediterranean Basin, grows in arid places, ground limestone, from plain to 600-2000 m, in association with Quercus pubescens, Quercus ilex, Fraxinus ornus, Cotinus coggygria.
Canarina canariensis - herbaceous, commutes glaucescenta. Endemic from the Canary Islands, Tenerife, grows at the edge of forests, from 300 to 1000 m altitude.
Nyssa sylvatica Marsh.
Dioecious tree, 25 meters high. Dark brown bark with deep cracks. Glabra or slightly hairy stalk, thin, red-brown, smooth; mugurele terminal 3-5 mm, nested, 6-8 scales visible, few pubescent and Chile, bicolori with red edges and the rest suprafatei green.
Liquidambar styraciflua - a native of North and Central America, grows in forests of Pinus sp. and Quercus sp. 900 to 200 m altitude.
Chrysosplenium alternifolium is a rare species that grows in damp and shady places.
Cassia angustifolia - ornamental shrub, belongs to the family Fabaceae, native of northern Africa.
Doronicum grandiflorum - geofita rizomatoasa, native to southern Europe, the Iberian Peninsula and the Balkans, growing on calcareous substrates in mountain and alpine floor, the debris, slopes from 2000-2500 m altitude.