Synonyms for secundiflora or Related words with secundiflora
Examples of "secundiflora"
is a species in the genus "Vriesea". This species is endemic to Brazil.
is an aloe widespread in open grassland and bushland in Ethiopia, Sudan, Kenya, and Tanzania.
is a species in the genus "Pitcairnia". This species is endemic to Mexico and guatemala.
is a Mexican species of flowering plants in the daisy family. It is native to central and northeastern Mexico from Tamaulipas west to Coahuila and south as far as Oaxaca.
The larvae feed on "Acacia", "Lonicera", "Baptisia" (including "Baptista leucantha"), "Genista" (including "Genista monspessulana") and "Lupinus" species (including "Lupinus arboreus"), "Sophora
", "Lagerstroemia indica", "Cytius scoparius" and "Cytius striatus". The larvae have a brownish-green body and a black head with white dots. The species usually overwinters in the pupal stage, but may also overwinter as an adult.
Ancistrophyllum secundiflorum or the Gao (syn. "Laccosperma
") is a species of palm found in the Dzangha-Sangha tropical forests of Cameroon. It has thorny stems, which it uses to wrap around nearby trees, enabling it to grow to heights of over 30 metres. The local population harvests the trees, and uses them to make palm oil and palm wine, as well as canes (similar to rattan) for furniture, mats and baskets.
Entheogens have played a pivotal role in the spiritual practices of most American cultures for millennia. The first American entheogen to be subject to scientific analysis was the peyote cactus ("Lophophora williamsii"). For his part, one of the founders of modern ethno-botany, the late-Richard Evans Schultes of Harvard University documented the ritual use of peyote cactus among the Kiowa, who live in what became Oklahoma. While it was used traditionally by many cultures of what is now Mexico, in the 19th century its use spread throughout North America, replacing the deadly toxic mescal bean ("Calia
") who are questioned to be an entheogen at all. Other well-known entheogens used by Mexican cultures include the alcoholic Aztec sacrament, pulque, ritual tobacco (known as 'picietl' to the Aztecs, and 'sikar' to the Maya (from where the word 'cigar' derives), psilocybin mushrooms, morning glories ("Ipomoea tricolor" and "Turbina corymbosa"), and "Salvia divinorum".
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