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rare plants - fragrant flowers - exotic fruit

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TROPICAL PLANT CATALOG Printer friendly page  

This catalog is for information only. If you don't see the price - the plant is not for sale.

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Number of plants found: 37    Prev  Next    Go to page:  1  2  3  4

Rhus batophylla, Redberry Rhus , Grey Rhus

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 Rhus batophylla
Family: Anacardiaceae
Redberry Rhus , Grey Rhus
Origin: South Africa
Large shrub 5-10 ftFull sunSemi-shadeModerate waterOrnamental foliage

2m shrub, ash-grey leaves, large sprays of wine-colored berries, extremely attractive.


 Rhus batophylla, Redberry Rhus , Grey Rhus

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Rhus batophylla, Redberry Rhus , Grey Rhus

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_batophylla.htm
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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

Click to see full-size image Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata
Family: Anacardiaceae
Nana-Berry
Origin: South Africa
Can be used for bonsaiLarge shrub 5-10 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeRegular waterModerate waterOrnamental foliageYellow/orange flowersAttracts butterflies, hummingbirdsSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time

The genus Rhus belongs to the mango family. Nana-Berry is an attractive shrub indigenous with showy, lovely yellow to orange-red foliage in autumn.

The shrub has smooth, greyish brown bark; the leaves, which are pink when young, turning dull yellow to orange-red in autumn, are trifoliolate, with the two side leaflets smaller than the terminal leaflet, dark green above and paler green below with long hairs.

The small, yellowish green flowers are borne in clusters at the end of the branches, wiyh male and female flowers on different plants. The flowers are followed by the shiny, bright red fruits, in heavy clusters.

The nana berry makes an interesting focal point in the garden; the flowers attract butterflies and the attractive fruit brings a host of birds and insects to visit. In autumn the ornamental leaves change color, making this a multi-season garden plant.

This species grows in almost any kind of soil. Young plants need lots of water but once they are established, they do not need much. These plants are therefore good subjects for water-wise gardening. It can be used as a hedge plant and forms akes a very strong barrier if planted closely. It is frost and drought hardy and makes a beautiful container plant.

See picture of fruit.


 Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Rhus dentata, Searsia dentata, Nana-Berry

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_dentata.htm
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Nana-berry is an attractive shrub up to 15-20 ft tall from South Africa with showy, lovely yellow to orange-red foliage in autumn. The leaves, which are pink when young, turning dull yellow to orange-red in autumn. Small, yellowish green flowers are borne in clusters at the end of the branches. This species has male and female flowers on different plants. Sow seed in trays and provide constant warmth to speed up the germination.
Ordering seeds info
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Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

Click to see full-size image Rhus glabra
Family: Anacardiaceae
Smooth Sumac
Origin: North America
Large shrub 5-10 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunRegular waterOrnamental foliageDeciduousSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time

The leaves are alternate, 30-50 cm long, compound with 11-31 leaflets, each leaflet 5-11 cm long, with a serrated margin. The leaves turn scarlet in the fall. The flowers are tiny, green, produced in dense erect panicles 10-25 cm tall, in the spring, later followed by large panicles of crimson berries that remain throughout the winter.


 Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

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Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

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Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

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Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

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Rhus glabra, Smooth Sumac

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_glabra.htm
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Rhus integrifolia, Lemonade Berry, Lemonade Sumac

Click to see full-size image Rhus integrifolia
Family: Anacardiaceae
Lemonade Berry, Lemonade Sumac
Origin: Southern California
Large shrub 5-10 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftSemi-shadeModerate waterDry conditionsPink flowersFragrantSpice or herbEdibleSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short timeSeaside, salt tolerant plant

Bushy shrub, usually to no more than 10ft.The lemonade berry can be trained as a hedge and is somewhat hardy, able to survive short freezes. Pretty white-pink flowers are borne in large clumps all across the plant in the spring. They are followed a few months later by the oblong berries, which ripen from green to yellow, then red. The berries are covered in a sticky substance. Plants are very tolerant of drought and can survive near-desert conditions. Water is needed only occasionally.

Berry is used in the flavoring of beverages.


 Rhus integrifolia, Lemonade Berry, Lemonade Sumac

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Rhus integrifolia, Lemonade Berry, Lemonade Sumac

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_integrifolia.htm
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Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

Click to see full-size image Rhus ovata
Family: Anacardiaceae
Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac
Origin: California and Arizona
Large shrub 5-10 ftFull sunModerate waterDry conditionsWhite/off-white flowersAttracts butterflies, hummingbirdsEdible

This native of Southern California and Arizona has large white flower clusters in March-May, large leathery leaves and reddish berries used to make lemonade-like drink. Sugar bush likes sun and little or no water after established.

Propagation: Seeds, heeled semihardwood cuttings in summer, root cuttings in December, suckers.


 Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

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Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

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Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

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Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

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Rhus ovata, Sugar Bush, Chaparral Sumac

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_ovata.htm
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Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus glauca
 Rhus sp.
Family: Anacardiaceae
Sumac
Can be used for bonsaiSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeModerate waterOrnamental foliageDeciduousSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time

Rhus is a genus of deciduous or evergreen shrubs and shrubby trees of temperate and subtropical North America, South Africa, eastern Asia and northeastern Australia. Plants in the genus Rhus are widely distributed, growing on hillsides, bogs, thickets, woodlands, and dry sites. They are grown primarily for their pinnate or palmate leaves, which provide texture and a kaleidoscope of color in autumn. Suckering species may become invasive.

Species:

Rhus batophylla

Rhus copallina

Rhus dentata

Rhus glabra

Rhus glauca

Rhus integrifolia

Rhus ovata

Rhus taitensis

Rhus typhina

Rhus undulata


 Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina 'Dissecta'

Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina 'Dissecta'
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus glauca
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus copallina
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina 'Dissecta'
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus undulata
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus typhina
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Searsia crenata (?)
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus taitensis
Rhus sp., Sumac

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Rhus taitensis


Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/rhus_sp.htm
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Schinus lentiscifolius, Molle ceniciento

Click to see full-size image Schinus lentiscifolius
Family: Anacardiaceae
Molle ceniciento
Origin: South America
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunModerate waterEthnomedical plant.
Plants marked as ethnomedical and/or described as medicinal, are not offered as medicine but rather as ornamentals or plant collectibles.
Ethnomedical statements / products have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. We urge all customers to consult a physician before using any supplements, herbals or medicines advertised here or elsewhere.Subtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time
 Schinus lentiscifolius, Molle ceniciento

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Schinus lentiscifolius, Molle ceniciento

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/schinus_lentiscifolius.htm
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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

Click to see full-size image Schinus molle
Family: Anacardiaceae
Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper
Origin: Peru
Can be used for bonsaiBig tree > 20 ftFull sunRegular waterModerate waterWhite/off-white flowersEthnomedical plant.
Plants marked as ethnomedical and/or described as medicinal, are not offered as medicine but rather as ornamentals or plant collectibles.
Ethnomedical statements / products have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. We urge all customers to consult a physician before using any supplements, herbals or medicines advertised here or elsewhere.Spice or herb

Evergreen tree, rapidly up to 40 feet tall and 40 feet wide. Leaf: Alternate, pinnately compound, drooping (often curved) foliage with numerous narrowly lance-shaped leaflets entire or with a few widely spaced teeth, peppery fragrance, green to yellow-green above and below. Flower: Small, flowers with white petals and yellow centers, in loose many branched hanging clusters, appearing in summer. Fruit: Pink to red, round, berry-like, in hanging clusters, ripen in fall and persist through winter, peppery fragrance. All parts of the tree have high oil and essential oil contents that produce a spicy, aromatic scent. The leaves of the Brazilian peppertree have such high oil content that leaf pieces jerk and twist when placed in hot water as the oil is released. The berries, which have a peppery flavor, are used in syrups, vinegar, and beverages in Peru; are added to Chilean wines; and are dried and ground up for a pepper substitute in the tropics. The dried berries have also been used as an adulterant of black pepper in some countries. Virtually all parts of this tropical tree, including its leaves, bark, fruit, seeds, resin, and oleoresin (or balsam) have been used medicinally by indigenous peoples throughout the tropics. Watering Needs: Very little water when established, water every month in summer in Phoenix, do not overwater. Propagation: Fresh seeds in spring, occasionally cuttings in summer.


 Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Schinus molle seedling
Schinus molle, Pink Pepper, Peruvian Pepper

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/schinus_molle.htm
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Schinus polygamus, Chilean pepper-tree

Click to see full-size image Schinus polygamus
Family: Anacardiaceae
Chilean pepper-tree
Origin: Chile
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeRegular waterModerate waterWhite/off-white flowersFragrantEthnomedical plant.
Plants marked as ethnomedical and/or described as medicinal, are not offered as medicine but rather as ornamentals or plant collectibles.
Ethnomedical statements / products have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. We urge all customers to consult a physician before using any supplements, herbals or medicines advertised here or elsewhere.Invasive

This pepper tree or shrub differs significantly from the other Pepper Trees:

Schinus lentiscifolius

Schinus molle

Schinus terebinthifolius

It has spines on the ends of the shoots, and the leaves are not pinnate but simple and only about an inch long. When crushed they do not have a strong odor. The tree can have both unisexual and bisexual flowers, but a given tree is normally male or female. The very small greenish-white flowers make a fine display in summer and are followed by clusters of dark purple peppercorns. The fruit, and a resin obtained from the fruit, is antirheumatic.


 Schinus polygamus, Chilean pepper-tree

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Schinus polygamus, Chilean pepper-tree

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Schinus polygamus, Chilean pepper-tree

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Schinus polygamus, Chilean pepper-tree

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/schinus_polygamus.htm
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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

Click to see full-size image Schinus terebinthifolius
Family: Anacardiaceae
Brazilian pepper-tree
Origin: Brazil
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeModerate waterOrnamental foliageFragrantIrritatingSpice or herbAttracts butterflies, hummingbirdsInvasiveEdible

Brazilian pepper is a small tree, to 30 feet tall, with a short trunk usually hidden by dense intertwining branches. The leaves have a reddish, sometimes winged midrib. Leaves have 3 to 13 finely toothed leaflets which are 1 to 2 inches long. Leaves smell of turpentine when crushed. Numerous white or yellowish flowers are born on panicles and are insect pollinated. In Florida flowers are pollinated by a native syrphid fly. The tree is dioecious. The fruits are in clusters, glossy, green and juicy at first, becoming bright red. The red skin dries to become a papery shell surrounding the seed. Brazilian pepper is a beautiful evergreen with showy bright red berries that are used by South Floridians for Christmas decorations. Honey bees make honey from the flowers. The berries are a very important food source for wintering songbirds. Skin contact with leaves and the milky sap results in red, itching rashes and the tree's allergens also cause respiratory difficulties in many people. The leaves are aromatic and have a faint turpentine scent when crushed. The seeds have a peppery taste and are sometimes sold as "pink pepper". Fruit are used for producing red pepper but can be toxic if eaten in quantity. Since their peppery taste is much weaker than real peppercorns, they are mostly used for decorative purpose in dishes. Possession and cultivation of Brazilian pepper is illegal in Florida where the species is listed on the state's official Noxious Weeds List.


 Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Schinus terebinthifolius, Brazilian pepper-tree

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/schinus_terebinthifolius.htm
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