flowers. Tuesday , July 11th , 2017 - 12:14:11 PM
Cut the stem at a 45-degree angle, which should be about th inch above a bud, facing the outer side of the plant. Make the cut clean, and not ragged.
Who doesn't love the smell of roses? Their earthy, deep fragrance echoes something you'd smell while standing amidst the trees in a rain forest. Its myriad of colors makes it even more of an attractive flower, blooming in colors of pink, white, yellow, lavender, red, blue and even black. We're constantly sending off roses to loved ones and those we know when an occasion or special event rolls in. But what happens to those roses when they shrivel up and die? No one ever really ponders about what more can be done with a rose, except toss it away at the first signs of its petals browning and drooping. Here we explore newfound ways on what can be done with roses, without having to toss them away when they start to wither.
Desert RoseWhere plants find it difficult to survive, a lone plant with beautiful flowers makes its existence. In the arid deserts, which have extreme temperatures and unpredictable climate, the desert rose, one of nature's enigmatic creations, grows. Scientifically known as Adenium obesum, this different type of exotic flower, can be found in the deserts of Africa and Arabia. The striking feature of this plant is its brightly hued, succulent flowers that sprout forth from the fleshy stems. These bright pink flowers grow in masses and appear in late spring or early summer.
Any content, trademark/s, or other material that might be found on this site that is not this site property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Aquiladirectory claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.