Mediterranean fruit tree crossword

Mediterranean fruit tree crossword

Mediterranean fruit tree crossword clue

This page lists all the Mediterranean fruit tree crossword clue answers as well as part of the description page for the word MEDITRANSPLANT in the crossword puzzle. The term Mediterranean fruit tree and related expressions like citrus tree and orchard can refer to:

You might be also looking for the word Mediterranean, a name derived from the adjective meaning "from the Mediterranean Sea" and the adjective "Mediterranean" meaning "of, belonging to, or located in the southern half of the Mediterranean Sea, the eastern half of the Iberian Peninsula, and the Italian Peninsula.

Another clue for the word MEDITRANSPLANT is:

What is it?

You might think of any fruit tree or of a large tree or a large bunch of trees that grows only on the Mediterranean.

But the term Mediterranean fruit tree usually refers to a type of dwarf fruit tree often used for commercial purposes, such as planting as a street tree in a Mediterranean climate or planting in a garden with other Mediterranean plants. The name Mediterranean originates from the Latin mediterraneus (or "in the middle of the sea" as that's where the trees are in the original sense) and probably also from the Greek mellon (the fruit of the olive tree).

There are many species and subspecies of dwarf fruit trees that are used commercially, including some varieties of citrus, apple, apricot, peach, plum, pomegranate, almond, cherry, peach, and plum, which originate in the Mediterranean basin. A few examples are

Citrus limonum, lemon tree

Citrus medica var. medica, citron

Prunus armeniaca, apricot

Prunus domestica, plum

Ziziphus mauritania, date

A few types are only found in other regions, such as

Citrus limonum var. limonum, lemon

Citrus limonum var. citriodora, citron-lemon hybrid

Citrus reticulata, orange

Citrus reticulata x sinensis, citron-orange hybrid

Prunus domestica var. domestica, plum

Many of these dwarf fruit trees were originally grown as ornamental plants and are popularly called "botanical ornamental", a designation that can also apply to plants grown as ornamentals, in this case non-fruit-bearing plants. But there are also species, such as the fruit tree in the illustration below, that are used for ornamental purposes, but their fruit are not eaten or juiced.

Peony is a genus of about 200 species of annual and perennial flowering plants in the family peony, native to temperate Asia and North America. All are used in garden centers, though most are available only as small-sized trees. They are well suited to a wide range of garden settings and climates.

Other fruit and vegetable plants that are not fruits include:

Acer platanoides, maple

Arbutus menziesii, Oregon-myrtle

Aronia melanocarpa, chokecherry

Camellia japonica, Japanese camellia

Dioscorea bulbifera, Chinese yam

Dioscorea opposita, bitter yam

Ficus carica, fig

Manihot esculenta, cassava

Phaseolus coccineus, scarlet runner bean

Phaseolus mungo, mung bean

Solanum dulcamara, black nightshade

Solanum lycopersicum, tomato

Solanum tuberosum, potato

The genus contains around 50 species, including:

Peony is the most frequently grown peony. Garden varieties are usually asexually-reproducible from plants produced from seed. The genus has an extensive hybrid history, with about 1000 cultivars available. A few species, like Paeonia emodi, are grown for their ornamental properties, or for their scent.

Peony is an excellent garden plant, tolerating a wide range of soil conditions, and surviving and flowering in partial shade, in hot, dry soil, and in the shade of other plants. Paeonies can adapt to cold climates, as well, and some species are cultivated in areas of North America that experience very cold winter weather. Paeony has the ability to self-seed, which makes it a very attractive garden plant, and also means it can easily become invasive, if left unchecked. Many Paeonia species are slow-growing, so it is advisable to allow seedlings to establish before dividing and replanting.

Paeonia lactiflora is the type specimen, and its white flowers make a striking display in early summer. Paeonia rubra 'Molly Moon' is a popular and vigorous cultivar with striking pink flowers. Paeonia ‘Rubrifolia’ is compact and compact, very easy to grow and one of the easiest to maintain, and its red flowers are great in cutting. Paeonia 'Rubra’ is hardy in Zone 3. Paeonia ‘Rubra’ is hardy in Zone 3. Paeonia 'Rubrifolia’ has been widely hybridized, and many cultivars are available, some of the most popular are ‘Valdiva’, which is large, pink, and vigorous, ‘Nana’, which is small, light pink, and vigorous, and ‘Safari’, which is an extra large, dark red variety.

Paeonia is the only Paeonia species that is used as an ingredient in Traditional Chinese medicine. It is cultivated on large plantations in China, and used for treatments such as chronic fatigue, chronic constipation, hepatitis, and other gastrointestinal disorders.

The Chinese use paeonia lactiflora in medicine for treatment of dysentery, inflammation of the intestines, jaundice, and for treating liver conditions. It is thought to have a cooling nature and its effects are similar to those of the herb epimedium.

Research in 2010 showed that Paeonia may be useful in treating depression, Parkinson’s disease, and as an anti-inflammatory agent.

The paeony root is very bitter, and many Chinese doctors have been reluctant to prescribe it, due to the taste. In Japan, the herbalist Ito Yoshio (in Japanese) is known for having used paeonia root in his herbal remedies. It has been suggested that this is where the paeonia species name ‘lactiflora’ comes from, meaning ‘milk-flower’.

The Latin name of the paeonia was based on the word ‘poena’ meaning punishment or punishment. The plant is also known as kapok peony or

Watch the video: Mediterranean Orchard Fruit Trees Monthly Compilation - May 2021 - Exotic Fruits Mixed Review