Flowers that bloom in shade
- Black vertical blin
ds - Men stunna shade
Flowers That Bloom In Shade
- Be in or reach an optimum stage of development; develop fully and richly
- (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts
- Induce (a plant) to produce flowers
- (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms
- blooming: the organic process of bearing flowers; "you will stop all bloom if you let the flowers go to seed"
- (of fire, color, or light) Become radiant and glowing
- flower: reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts
- produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"
- Come into or be in full beauty or health; flourish
- Screen from direct light
- shadow: cast a shadow over
- Cover, moderate, or exclude the light of
- Darken or color (an illustration or diagram) with parallel pencil lines or a block of color
- represent the effect of shade or shadow on
- relative darkness caused by light rays being intercepted by an opaque body; "it is much cooler in the shade"; "there's too much shadiness to take good photographs"
bilberry blooming :)
Blooming bilberry. Taken in the forest, not far from my town :)Bilberry
is a name given to several species of low-growing shrubs in the genus Vaccinium (family Ericaceae
bears fruits, otherwise known as the European blueberry. Other names are blaeberry, whortleberry, whinberry (or winberry), wimberry, myrtle blueberry, fraughan, and other names regionally.
Bilberries are found in damp, acidic soils throughout the temperate and subarctic regions of the world. They are closely related to North American wild and cultivated blueberries and huckleberries. The fruit is smaller than that
of the blueberry and similar in taste. Bilberries are darker in colour, and usually appear near black with
a slight shade of blue. While the blueberry's fruit pulp is light green, the bilberry's is red or purple, heavily staining the fingers and lips of consumers eating the raw fruit.
Bilberries are extremely difficult to grow and are thus seldom cultivated. Fruits are mostly collected from wild plants growing on publicly accessible lands, notably Fennoscandia, Scotland, Wales, Ireland, parts of England, Alpine countries, Poland, and northern parts of Russia. Note that
in Fennoscandia, Austria, and Switzerland, it is an everyman's right to collect bilberries, irrespective of land ownership, with
the exception of private gardens.
The fruits can be eaten fresh or made into jams, fools, juices or pies. In France and in Italy, they are used as a base for liqueurs and are a popular flavoring for sorbets and other desserts. In Brittany, they are often used as a flavoring for crepes, and in the Vosges and the Massif Central bilberry tart (tarte aux myrtilles) is a traditional dessert.
Latin name: Vaccinium myrtillus
Polish name: Borowka czarna (also: jagoda, czernica, czarna jagoda).
Clivia miniata 'Striata' - A Beautiful Flower!
Thanks to tjaart.potgier for the ID of this flower! I had no idea!
After doing a Google search I have come up with
the following info:
Traits: , Shade, Feature, Groundcover, Container, , Birds
This genus in the amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family is made up of just 4 species of perennials from southern Africa. While these plants are best suited to warmer conditions, and can tolerate only the lightest of frosts, they can be enjoyed as container plants in cooler climates. The stunning flowers come in vibrant shades of red, yellow, and orange, and are followed by equally vibrant and showy berries, which extend the ornamental season of these plants. The genus was named for Lady Charlotte Clive, Duchess of Northumberland, who was the granddaughter of Robert Clive of India (general and colonial administrator).
Flowering Season: Summer, Spring
These clump-forming plants grow from stocky rhizomes, and have long, bright green, strap-like leaves. Most bloom in spring, but flowering times do vary, depending on the speciesClivia gardenii, for instance, blooms from autumn to spring, bringing welcome color to the winter garden. They produce strong flower stems that
are topped with
heads of large funnel-shaped flowers in vibrant hues of yellow, orange, and red. Attractive bright red berries follow the flowers.
Fire lilies will tolerate only the lightest of frost, but otherwise they are easily grown. These plants make superb greenhouse container specimens, and can be enjoyed as indoor pot plants in cooler climates. Outdoors they will do best if grown in fertile well-drained soil in a position that provides dappled shade. Water well during the warmer months and allow to dry off for winter. They are usually propagated by divisi
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