In this page we will talk about: other articles: Euphorbia milii The genus Euphorbia is very large and heterogeneous, shrubs, succulent plants, plants with spines similar to columnar cacti, plants with spines similar to globular cacti are part of this genus; the many species are widespread all over the globe, in Africa, Asia, America.
Generalities The Feijoa or acca sellowiana is an evergreen shrub native to South America, cultivated in Africa, southern Italy and Australia. It has rounded and branched growth habit, with fairly slow growth; the bark is smooth, light gray in color, the new shoots are slightly pubescent.
Generalities Amorpha fruticosa is a deciduous shrub native to North America; also widespread in Europe, in the wild, where it was originally imported as an ornamental plant. It has a rounded shape, is very branched and even reaches 2-3 meters in height; the leaves are composed, consisting of 29-35 small oval leaves, of a bright green color, slightly lighter on the lower page; the bark of the short stem is grayish, smooth.
Nandina generalities The nandina is an evergreen shrub native to Asia. It is a plant characterized by thin and erect stems that can measure up to two meters in height. The leaves are thin, lanceolate and green which, however, turn reddish with the arrival of the first colds, therefore during the autumn, or in winter depending on the climate, they undergo this wonderful chromatic variation.
Generalities Name: Genziana acaulis L. Harvest: In the warmer months. Property: Digestive, carmative. Family: Gentianaceae. Common names: Scipoe, croquettes, calso de ciuch, genzariella, bells, spring bells. Gentian, greater gentian - Gentiana acaulis: Habitat property: In the North and central Italy up to 2200 meters.
Agapanto Agapanti are perennial plants, with rhizomatous roots, originating in South Africa; the botanical name, Agapanthus, derives from the two Greek words which mean flower and love, therefore they are called "the flower of love", probably because of the melancholic beauty of their large inflorescences; there are only a few species of agapanthus, but the success that this plant has had in past centuries, especially in central and northern Europe, has given rise to hundreds of cultivar and hybrid varieties.