Synonyms for mussaenda or Related words with mussaenda

ehretia              grewia              marsdenia              auriculata              wahlenbergia              caffra              randia              sessiliflora              speciosum              corymbosa              cymosa              laxum              drypetes              habenaria              bracteata              tenuifolium              alseodaphne              floribundum              tylophora              auriculatum              campanulata              caracasana              laxiflora              peduncularis              alchornea              laurifolia              barleria              acutifolia              pauciflorum              latifolium              breviflora              pergularia              cleome              chamaesyce              lancifolia              laurifolius              lepisanthes              involucrata              celastroides              polygonoides              uniflora              heliotropium              obtusifolium              melodinus              xylocarpa              sessilifolia              oleoides              chrysantha              parvifolium              calliandra             

Examples of "mussaenda"
Adults have been recorded feeding on flowers of "Mussaenda" species.
Mussaenda frondosa, the wild mussaenda or dhobi tree, is a plant of Rubiaceae family. It is a smaller shrub tall by wide. Like all other "Mussaenda" species, petals are visible as well as white leaves just below the flower. Usually they arose with fruits. Known as ""Wal buthsarana (වල් බුත්සරන)"" in Sinhala language.
Adults have been recorded feeding on the flowers of "Mussaenda" species.
The larvae feed on "Mussaenda arcuata", "Diana fragans" and "Chassalia corallioides".
Adults have been recorded feeding on the flowers of "Mussaenda" species.
"Mussaenda frondosa" is native to India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Cambodia, Vietnam, Malaysia, and Indonesia.
Mussaenda villosa is a species of flowering shrub in the Rubiaceae family. It has orange petals and white bracts.
Bremeria is a genus of flowering plants in the Rubiaceae family. It was described in 2005 to accommodate all the Indian Ocean species formerly placed in "Mussaenda", except the widespread "Mussaenda arcuata". The genus is indigenous to Madagascar, Mauritius and Réunion, and is found in humid to subhumid evergreen forests.
The larvae feed on "Galiniera saxifraga", "Mussaenda arcuata", "Rothmannia fischeri", "Keetia", "Rutidea" and "Coffea" species. It is considered a minor pest on cultivated coffee.
Mussaenda is a genus of flowering plants in the Rubiaceae family. They are native to the African and Asian tropics and subtropics. Several species are cultivated as ornamental plants. It contains some 194 species, including:
Mussaenda erythrophylla, commonly known as Ashanti blood, red flag bush and tropical dogwood, is an evergreen West African shrub. The bracts of the shrub may have different shades, including red, rose, white, pale pink or some mixtures. "Mussaenda erythrophylla" grows best in warmly temperate or subtropical areas and is semideciduous in cooler parts. In its natural habitat the shrub may scramble up to , but is kept compact under cultivation. The star-like flowers of the shrub are in diameter and have a single, modified sepal.
The host plants for the species are "Adina pilulifera", "Mussaenda parviflora", "Mussaenda esquirolii" and "Uncaria rhynchophylla". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine is found on the upper side of the leaf and purely epidermal, narrowly linear, very long and tightly coiled in the beginning. Later, it wanders on the disc into an irregularly curved serpentine. The mine is whitish in appearance, with an irregularly interrupted, brownish line of frass in the centre. A pupal chamber is situated at the end of the mine, usually at the margin of leaf, with a swollen lower side and a wrinkled upper side.
It is fond of open glades, roadsides and clearings in forests. It is abundant along watercourses in dry and moist deciduous forests. It is also found close to villages or wherever its larval host plant "Mussaenda frondosa" is found. It is most common in the post-monsoon months and winter.
Plants like "Hydnocarpus venenata", "Mischodon zeylanicus", "Lepisanthes senegalensis", "Grewia rothii", "Ficus microcarpa", "Mussaenda frondosa", "Drypetes sepiaria", "Mallotus eriocarpus", "Manilkara hexandra", "Dimocarpus longan", and "Tetrameles nudiflora" are abundant. Plants of family Ebenaceae, such as "Diospyros ebenum", "Diospyros malabarica", "Diospyros oocarpa", and "Diospyros ovalifolia", which has large timber value, are enormous without any human conflict.
The common Mormon is fond of visiting flowers and its long proboscis permits it to feed from flowers having long corollar tubes. It is particularly fond of "Lantana", "Jatropha", "Ixora", and "Mussaenda" in city gardens. In the forests, the common Mormon remains low keeping within ten feet off the floor and its prefer to visit "Asystasia", "Peristrophe", and "Jasminum" for nectar.
The larvae feed on the foliage of a wide range of plants, including "Anacardium", "Bombax", "Terminalia", "Chromolaena", "Gynura", "Mikania", "Cupressus", "Aleurites", "Aporusa", "Bischofia", "Breynia", "Glochidion", "Hevea", "Manihot", "Ficus", "Morus", "Psidium", "Polygonum", "Rubus", "Cinchona", "Coffea", "Mussaenda", "Citrus", "Euodia", "Schleichera", "Theobroma", "Perilla frutescens", "Camellia" and "Tectona" species.
Strong and restless fliers, they are very active butterflies and flutter their wings constantly even when at flowers. They are seldom seen drinking from damp patches. The males are particularly fond of nectaring from flowers such as "Lantana", "Ixora", "Mussaenda", and "Poinsettia". The females are more likely caught when looking for food plants or laying eggs.
Mussaenda macrophylla, commonly known as sweet root is an evergreen Asian shrub. The bracts of the shrub may have different shades, including red, white or some mixtures. "M. macrophylla" is native to Asian countries like China, Taiwan, Nepal, Myanmar, Malaysia, Philippines.
The park's common trees include "Aphanamixis polystachya", "Anthocephalus chinensis", "Syzygium cumini", "Syzygium formosum", "Syzygium oblatum", "Bauhinia purpurea", "Mallotus philippensis", "Cinnamomum tamala", "Actinodaphne obvata", "Bombax ceiba", "Sterculia villosa", "Dillenia indica", "Dillenia pentagyna", "Careya arborea", "Lagerstroemia parviflora", "Lagerstroemia speciosa", "Terminalia bellirica", "Terminalia chebula", "Trewia polycarpa", "Gmelina arborea", "Oroxylum indicum" and "Bridelia" spp. The grasslands are dominated by "Imperata cylindrica", "Saccharum naranga", "Phragmites karka", "Arundo donax", "Dillenia pentagyna", "Phyllanthus emblica", "Bombax ceiba", and species of "Clerodendrum", "Leea", "Grewia", "Premna" and "Mussaenda".
This butterfly frequents forest paths and streams. The male is fond of sun and avoids the shade. It frequents flowers especially of "Mussaenda frondosa", "Ixora coccinea", "Jasminum" species and "Asystasia gangetica". Periodically raids thicker forest patches, especially where "Atalantia" species are to be found in search of females to mate with. Has a rapid unidirectional flight and frequently changes course, hopping up and down in its flight path. Difficult to catch. Known to bask in the sun. Attracted to damp patch and has greater tolerance to other butterflies and humans while lapping up the mineral rich moisture. Known to visit animal droppings.