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TROPICAL PLANT CATALOG Printer friendly page  

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Number of plants found: 16    Prev    Go to page:  1  2

Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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 Eucalyptus sp.
Family: Myrtaceae
Eucalyptus
Origin: Australia, Indonesia, New Guinea
Big tree > 20 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeRegular waterModerate waterPink flowersWhite/off-white flowersOrnamental foliageRed/crimson/vinous flowersYellow/orange 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.Subtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short timeUnknown name

Eucalyptus is an enormous and fascinating genus that accounts for more than two-thirds of Australia’s vegetation. The only major environment where they are absent is rainforest. There are about 12 species which occur naturally outside of Australia, while around 700 are Australian endemics. Only 2 species are not found in Australia. One of these, Eucalyptus deglupta, is the only eucalyptus to be found growing naturally in the northern hemisphere, occurring in the southern Phillipines, New Guinea and Indonesia.

Essential oils from the leaves of Eucalyptus have attracted interest since the earliest days of settlement in Australia. One of the first articles of export from the newly established colony of New South Wales in 1788 was a quarter of a gallon of an essential oil steam-distilled from the leaves of Eucalyptus piperita growing on the shores of Port Jackson. Eucalyptus therapeutic properties attracted interest of the botanist Baron Ferdinand von Mueller so he prompted a Victorian pharmacist colleague, Joseph Bosisto, to investigate the commercial production of its essential oil. In 1852 operations were started. This was the beginning of the Australian essential oil industry. By 1900 the industry was firmly established, and for the next fifty years Australia remained the world's largest supplier of eucalyptus oil.

Most species of Eucalyptus go through a change from round and stem-clasping juvenile foliage to long and willowy mature foliage. Some people think of Eucalyptus as those large trees in Australia with willowy leaves that Koalas eat, and others imagine cute little silvery stems used in floral bouquets. Indeed, they are both Eucalyptus: the smaller stems and leaves represent the young plants, and the long willowy leaves come from mature trees.

Many eucalyptus species from desert or subtropical regions have showy flowers, those are usually a bit more cold sensitive. Very often Eucalyptus is regarded as not being hardy outside of the subtropics, which discourages people from planting them in cooler areas. However, most of the species are cold hardy. Practically all of them can withstand some frost. A large number of species are very hardy, withstanding hard freeze for many hours. Some of them can be grown in real cold areas with snowy winters (USDA zone 8 or colder). Eucalyptus hardiness makes this tree very desirable for exotic gardeners in different types of climates.

Besides cold hardiness, these trees have many other advantages: they help to control aphids and other insects, most of them will grow rapidly even in poor soil (as fast as 12 ft per year), and they are very attractive. Eucalyptus foliage is excellent for cut foliage in floral arrangements.

Eucalyptus is much faster growing than most other trees in cultivation and once planted in the ground, can be expected to grow 6 - 12 ft each year, as long as the young tree is healthy and not root-bounded (this is why it is recommended to go with a smaller size eucalyptus plant – it will grow much faster and better than its bigger root-bounded sister). They never go dormant and are able to grow whenever they have access to water and a little warmth, regardless of time of the year. They do better in cultivation than they in their natural habitat in Australia as most gardens and landscap­es offer good soil, and freedom from competition - neither of which they usually get in their homeland. A good heavy mulch around the base of the tree will be a big plus.

For more information on hardy Eucalyptus, complete list of species and cultivation tips, you may visit this informative website.

See Eucalyptus Gallery.


 Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus alba
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus bigalerita
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus globulus
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus kingsmillii
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus microcorys
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus bella
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus bella
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus bigalerita
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus alba
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus gunnii
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus gunnii
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus polyanthemos - Silver Dollar Gum
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus macrocarpa
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus ficifolia
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus miniata (?)
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus youngiana
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus youngiana
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus macrocarpa
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus kruseana
Eucalyptus sp., Eucalyptus

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Eucalyptus kruseana


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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

Click to see full-size image Eucalyptus torquata
Family: Myrtaceae
Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum
Origin: Australia
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunModerate waterDry conditionsPink flowersWhite/off-white flowersRed/crimson/vinous flowers

Eucalyptus torquata is an evergreen tree with alternate gray– green leaves. The juvenile leaves are elliptical and the mature leaves are lanceolate. The flowers are large (up to 35 mm in diameter) and normally coral-pink but white, cream and red flowered plants are known.

Coral Gum is commonly cultivated for small gardens and for use as a street tree, especially in arid areas.


 Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Eucalyptus torquata, Coral Gum, Coolgardie Gum

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/eucalyptus_torquata.htm
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Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata , Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum

Click to see full-size image Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata
Family: Myrtaceae
Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum
Origin: Eastern Australia
Big tree > 20 ftFull sunModerate waterWhite/off-white flowers

The genus Angophora is very close to Eucalyptus, and can be distinguished easily by its opposite leaves. The old bark is shed in spring in large flakes with the new salmon-pink bark turning to pale grey before the next shedding. The tree has a handsome, rugged ornamental appearance and its young red tips are often used in floral arrangements.


 Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata , Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum

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Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata , Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum

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Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata , Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum

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Angophora costata, Angophora lanceolata , Smooth-barked apple, Rose Gum, Rose Apple, Sydney Red Gum

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/angophora_costata.htm
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Asteromyrtus symphyocarpa, Liniment Tree, Waria-waria Tree

Click to see full-size image Asteromyrtus symphyocarpa
Family: Myrtaceae
Liniment Tree, Waria-waria Tree
Origin: Australia, New Guinea
Small tree 10-20 ftFull sunSemi-shadeRegular waterModerate waterYellow/orange 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.Seaside, salt tolerant plant

Plant produces therapeutic essential oils similar to Eucalyptus oil.


 Asteromyrtus symphyocarpa, Liniment Tree, Waria-waria Tree

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Asteromyrtus symphyocarpa, Liniment Tree, Waria-waria Tree

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/asteromyrtus_symphyocarpa.htm
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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

Click to see full-size image Melaleuca alternifolia
Family: Myrtaceae
Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer
Origin: Australia
Can be used for bonsaiLarge shrub 5-10 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunModerate 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.Subtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time

The Tea Tree is presumably named for the brown coloration of many water courses caused by leaves shed from these trees. It is a gorgeous evergreen shrub or small bushy tree, growing to 15-20 ft has narrow linear leaves, highly aromatic when rubbed. The plant is very slow growing and can be kept as a bush for many years. Profuse white flowers are borne from late spring to mid-summer.

After Eucalyptus, this is the most famous of all Australia plants. Melaleuca alternifolia is notable for its essential oil, which is both anti-fungal, and antibiotic. It is produced on a commercial scale, obtained by steam distillation of the leaves, and marketed as Tea Tree Oil.

There is a very long history of its use in aromatherapy. The native Australian inhabitants used the therapeutic oil of this tree for a wide range of topical applications. They crushed the leaves to use as rubbing mediums and even bathed in the water that had collected under the trees. The use of Tea Tree oil remained confined to Australia, as a bush remedy, until 20th Century. Only in 1922 an Australian chemist Arthur Penfold distilled this oil and published a paperabout its wide-ranging antibacterial and antifungal activity. It was announced to the world that this was a new type of germicide, gentle to skin cells but harmful to the invading germs and successfully used to treat infections and infestations. During the Second World War Tea Tree Oil was in such short supply that all the available stocks were used to help stop infections from war wounds in soldiers. However, after the war, it was deemed necessary that a cheaper, more readily available antimicrobial alternative should be manufactured, and the once thriving industry went into a steep decline.

Only in the 1990s, a scientific research team lead by Professor Tom Riley at the University of Western Australia, continued to promote the effectiveness of this ancient and valuable oil. Melaleuca oil was found to be invaluable as a topical disinfectant for treating a staphylococcus strain that had evolved to beat most of the synthesized antibacterial medicines (antibiotics) available from orthodox medicine. Tea tree oil has been used as complementary therapy in surgery, burn care, and dental care. Numerous body care products are available, including soap, shampoo, toothpaste, lip balm, topical cream, and essential oil.

This valuable plant is pretty easy to grow. It requires a fertile, well-drained moisture retentive lime-free soil and a full sun. Marginally frost hardy, it succeeds best in a warm climate. It makes good hedge or screening plant. The leaves when crushed smell wonderful: a mix of lemon scent and a fresh forest strawberry.

Propagation by seeds only, which is not always successful. For successful germination, seeds must be kept in slightly moist medium with good drainage, and only slightly covered by the mix. Bright light and warm temperature is a must for germination. This plant is very rare in collectors gardens, especially bigger specimens.


 Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Melaleuca alternifolia , Tea Tree, Snow-in-Summer

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/melaleuca_alternifolia.htm
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Tea Oil Tree - very rare in collectors gardens, can be grown only from seeds. This is probably the most famous of all Australia plants (behind Eucalyptus). The aromatic leaves are used for essential oil production. The leaves when crushed smell wonderful: mix of lemon scent and fresh forest strawberry. This gorgeous evergreen shrub or small bushy tree growing to 15-20 ft has narrow linear leaves. It is very slow growing and can be kept as a bush for many years. Profuse white flowers are borne from late spring to mid-summer. Tea Tree oil is believed to have beneficial cosmetic and medical properties.
For Florida customers: This plant is not invasive and shouldn't be confused with Melaleuca quinquenervia!
Ordering seeds info
RECOMMENDED SUPPLIES:
Seed Germination Mix #3, professional grade
SUNSHINE-S - Seeds and cuttings booster
Myco Mix - pro-mix with Mycorrhiza
Baby-Plant Food - Seedlings and Cuttings Booster
Per pack: 12 tiny seeds

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$7.00

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

Click to see full-size image Myrtus communis
Family: Myrtaceae
True Myrtle
Origin: Mediterranean Basin
Large shrub 5-10 ftFull sunSemi-shadeModerate waterWhite/off-white flowersFragrantSpice or herbAttracts butterflies, hummingbirdsSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short time

True Myrtle is an evergreen shrub or small tree with dense foliage. The leaves when crushed have a strong scent, aromatic and refreshing, somewhat reminiscent to myrrh or eucalyptus. The small white flowers are sweetly scented.

The fresh or dried leaves are used as a spice, and can be used as a substitute for bay leaves. The dried blue purple berry fruits are edible and also aromatic and have been tried as a substitute for black pepper.

A popular landscape plant, Myrtle can be grown in part shade as well as full sun, and needs only little to moderate water. It can be grown in wide range of soils as long as drainage is good. Tolerates some freeze. Blooms in early summer.


 Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis Variegata
Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis Variegata
Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Rare white variety
Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Rare white variety
Myrtus communis, True Myrtle

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Link to this plant: https://toptropicals.com/catalog/uid/myrtus_communis.htm
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Myrtus communis - seeds

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Greek Myrtle. True Myrtle is an evergreen shrub or small tree with dense foliage. The 2-inch lanceolate leaves are strongly scented when crushed. Around the Mediterranean, mostly the fresh or dried leaves are used; the dried berry fruits are also aromatic and have been tried as a substitute for black pepper. The leaves exemanate an aromatic and refreshing smell somewhat reminiscent to myrrh or eucalypt.
Ordering seeds info
RECOMMENDED SUPPLIES:
Seed Germination Mix #3, professional grade
SUNSHINE-S - Seeds and cuttings booster
Myco Mix - pro-mix with Mycorrhiza
Baby-Plant Food - Seedlings and Cuttings Booster
Per pack: 6 seeds

Notify me when available

 

 


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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

Click to see full-size image Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis
Family: Myrtaceae
Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple
Origin: Australia
Large shrub 5-10 ftSmall tree 10-20 ftFull sunModerate 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.Attracts butterflies, hummingbirdsEdibleSubtropical, cold hardy at least to 30s F for a short timeSeaside, salt tolerant plant

This tree is one of the so-called 'lilly pillys', but unlike most lilly pillys, it is not an inhabitant of rainforests. It has large, broad, lime green leathery leaves (suborbiculare literally means "almost round", referring to the leaves) and a flaky bark. An unusual feature of this tree is that it has a lignotuber: an underground storage organ which allows it to regenerate following fire or being chopped down, much like a eucalyptus tree. Being fairly drought and salt tolerant, it is common through Australian savannah woodland and on the edge of coastal floodplain growing in sandy soil.

The flowers are huge white brushes of long white stamens, which are short-lived, but nevertheless very spectacular. The fruits have to be the biggest attraction. In harsh, windswept areas the fruits are not much bigger than 1-1.5 inch in diameter, but under the right conditions are nearly 4 inch! They are dark blood red in color and strongly ribbed, unlike most lilly pillys. The flesh is firm and crunchy and can easily be broken away from the single large seed. The flesh has a sharp pleasant tang and is greatly revered by all bush travelers who know it. Apart from eating huge numbers of fruit, Aborigines are known to use the fruit for colds and chest congestion and squeeze the juice and pulp into their ears to relieve earache.

Because of its ability to tolerate salt spray, drought and fire, while giving good shade, beautiful flowers and exquisite fruit, this tree should be seen more often in cultivation, especially in the dry tropics.


 Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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Syzygium suborbiculare, Eugenia suborbicularis, Red Bush Apple, Lady Apple

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