Synonyms for heliotropium or Related words with heliotropium

latifolium              stricta              oppositifolia              verticillata              acutifolia              speciosum              auriculata              paniculatum              wahlenbergia              oblongifolia              uniflora              heterophyllum              sessiliflora              glabrescens              involucrata              uliginosa              randia              laxiflora              grewia              triflora              linifolia              sericea              incana              corymbosa              micrantha              bracteata              salicifolia              chamaesyce              caulescens              chrysantha              tenuifolium              lythrum              ellipticum              labill              parviflorus              multifida              diversifolia              eryngium              radlk              colorata              lancifolia              alchornea              ciliata              divaricata              umbellata              bipinnata              subulata              gnaphalium              limonium              cernua             

Examples of "heliotropium"
The larvae feed on "Heliotropium luteum" and "Heliotropium arabense"
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Tournefortia argentea", "Heliotropium amplexicaule", "Trichodesma zeylanicum", "Heliotropium indicum", "Tournefortia sarmentosa", "Crotalaria juncea" and "Crotalaria striata".
"Heliotropium indicum" contains tumorigenic pyrrolizidine alkaloids.
"Heliotropium europaeum" contains pyrrolizidine alkaloids and is poisonous.
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Heliotropium undulatum".
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Heliotropium curassavicum".
Heliotropium" aff. "wagneri is an undescribed plant in the family Boraginaceae. It resembles "Heliotropium wagneri", but differs in fruits breaking up into four nutlets and flowers that are always yellow, never white.
Heliotropium anderssonii is a species of plant in the Boraginaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador.
The larvae feed on "Argusia argentea", "Echium plantagineum", "Heliotropium arborescens" and "Myosotis arvensis".
Heliotropium derafontense is a species of plant in the Boraginaceae family. It is endemic to Yemen.
The larvae feed on "Thunbergia alata", "Heliotropium sp.", "Lonicera sempervirens", "Tagetes erecta" and "Acacia mearnsii"
Heliotropium shoabense is a species of plant in the Boraginaceae family. It is endemic to Yemen.
It is also found in other Lamiales such as "Heliotropium foertherianum", a plant in the family Boraginaceae.
"Heliotropium amplexicaule" contains pyrrolizidine alkaloids and is poisonous. This plant competes with desirable pastures and causes toxicity to stock.
The larvae feed "Heliotropium rotundfolium" and probably other "Heliotropium" species. They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a full depth blotch, usually starting at the tip of the leaf. Pupation takes place within the mine. Larvae can be found in May.
The garden heliotrope ("Heliotropium arborescens") is a highly fragrant perennial plant, originally from Peru. It is especially notable for its intense, rather vanilla-like fragrance. Common names include "cherry pie" and "common heliotrope". Note that the common name "garden heliotrope" may also refer to Valerian (herb), which is not a heliotropium variety.
In 1820, "The Botanical Register" reported that "Marsdenia suaveolens" flowered in the United Kingdom in Colville Nursery in Chelsea. The flower's fragrance was greatly praised and compared to that of "Heliotropium peruvianum" (now "Heliotropium arborescens"). It can be grown in well-drained soil in a spot with some shelter in the garden.
A comparison of areas affected by FTS and unaffected areas suggests three plant species may be the cause: "Heliotropium", specifically "Heliotropium ovalifolium", "Indigofera", and "Boerhavia". Native to Nigeria, "Heliotropium ovalifolium" is known to be poisonous and has been cited to cause diarrhea and bleeding in humans. It is theorized that elephants are being forced to consume toxic vegetation due to changes in weather patterns and to the natural ecology of their habitats. Several cases were observed when drought conditions enabled elephants to access grasslands adjacent to Fothergill Island.
Heliotropium indicum, commonly known as Indian heliotrope, is an annual, hirsute plant that is a common weed in waste places and settled areas. It is native to Asia.
More widespread in South-east Europe and Asia Minor plants include "Ranunculus asiaticus", "Tamarix parviflora", "Petrorhagia dubia", "Heliotropium europaeum", "Centranthus calcitrapae" and "Globularia alypum".