Synonyms for obtusifolium or Related words with obtusifolium

latifolium              floribundum              paniculatum              randia              oblongifolia              ellipticum              auriculata              glabrescens              diversifolia              chrysantha              gnaphalium              ligularia              longiflora              sessiliflora              oppositifolia              thyrsiflora              laxiflora              uniflora              acutifolia              tenuifolium              lanatum              involucrata              squarrosa              grewia              chamaesyce              multifida              speciosum              umbellata              tylophora              auriculatum              laportea              nepalense              filifolium              latifolia              lanceolatum              peduncularis              forrestii              laurifolia              heterophyllum              parvifolia              ozothamnus              bracteata              divaricata              wahlenbergia              encelia              verbesina              arguta              corymbosa              verticillata              saprosma             

Examples of "obtusifolium"
Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium ssp. obtusifolium is made into a decoction of leaves and blossoms and taken for lung pain and colds.
"Allium tricoccum" is consumed as part of the traditional diet of the Menominee. Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium, ssp obtusifolium is used medicinally. Please see that article for full information.
A decoction of the leaves of Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium ssp. obtusifolium is used for fevers. The Coushatta use it to bathe those who are feverish.
The "obtusifolium" subspecies of the plant Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium is used in a compound decoction for nervousness and sleepiness, and in a decoction as a face wash for nerves and insomnia.
The Rappahannock use Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium, ssp obtusifolium for a variety of uses. They take an infusion of the roots for chills, smoke an infusion of dried leaves or dried stems in a pipe for asthma, and chew the leaves recreationally.
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Fraxinus" and "Syringa" species in Primorskiy, "Ligustrum japonicum", "Ligustrum obtusifolium" and "Fraxinus rhynchophylla" in Korea and "Ligustrum japonicum", "Ligustrum obtusifolium", "Olea europaea" and "Osmanthus fragrans" in Japan.
Acer obtusifolium, common name the Syrian Maple is a Middle-eastern species of maple.
Species such as "angico" (Mimosoideae), Cedrus, Amburana, "quixabeira" ("Sideroxylon obtusifolium") and "aroeira" (Anacardiaceae) stand out.
The larvae feed on "Acer creticum", "Acer obtusifolium" and "Acer sempervirens".
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Ligustrum obtusifolium" in Korea.
Erythroxylum obtusifolium is a species of plant in the Erythroxylaceae family. It is endemic to Sri Lanka.
It can be extracted from the fruit kernels of the Santalum obtusifolium (Sandalwood) and the Australian sandalwood Santalum spicatum
Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium (formerly "Gnaphalium obtusifolium") is a member of the Asteraceae family. Annual herb to one meter, stem white-tomentose, involucres long, cream colored or brown, with cream-colored flower heads. Leaves opposite, lance-linear, sessile, tomentose below and olive green above.
Tree types in the reserve include "Pistacia palaestina", "Rhamnus palaestinus", and "Acer obtusifolium" maple. Other growth includes Spanish broom, rubus, "Cyclamen persicum", and "Anemones".
"Ligustrum obtusifolium"is a deciduous shrub growing to 3 m tall. The leaves are 1–6 cm long and 4–25 mm broad.
"P. obtusifolium" is found on open dry sandy habitat throughout Eastern North America. Common names include old field balsam, rabbit tobacco and sweet everlasting. When crushed, the plant exudes a characteristic maple syrup scent.
The larvae feed on "Cynanchum ellipticum" and "Cynanchum obtusifolium". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a moderate, irregularly rounded or oval, transparent, whitish blotch-mine.
The specific epithet "obtusifolium" is from Latin, and it refers to the blunt leaves. This plant first appeared in the scientific literature in 1810, in the "Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae", authored by the prolific Scottish botanist, Robert Brown.
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Fraxinus" in China, "Fraxinus" (including "Fraxinus mandshurica") and "Syringa amurensis" in the Russian Far East, "Fraxinus lanuginosa" in Japan and "Ligustrum obtusifolium", "Syringa reticulata" and "Fraxinus rhynchophylla" in Korea.
The Cherokee use this plant for a variety of medicinal purposes. It is used for back pains, local pains, to toughen muscles, for muscular cramps, twitching and is rubbed on stomach cramps. They also use a compound for rheumatism, for an affliction called "blacks", and it is taken for wind before a ball game. An infusion is used for muscle pain, in that it is rubbed on scratches made over the location of the pain. An infusion is also taken as a emetic. It is also used internally with Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium ssp. obtusifolium for rheumatism.