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Prairie Acacia Acacia angustissima
Prairie Acacia, AcaciaAcacia angustissima grows as a thornless shrub or small tree to an average of 2-7 meters tall with a single short trunk. It is a legume, capable of fixing nitrogen in nodules on its roots if the appropriate strain of Rhizobium bacteria is present in the soil. It is often found in tropical...
Northern Black Wattle Acacia auriculiformis
Northern Black Wattle, Kasia, Ear Leaf Acacia, Auri, AkasyaAcacia auriculiformis is a low to medium-sized 8-20 m tall, fast-growing tree with yellow flowers. It is adaptable to harsh soils (pH 3-9) and used primarily as a nitrogen-fixing tree for fuelwood, charcoal, crop shade, and wind breaks.
Acacia mangium Acacia mangium
Acacia mangium, Acacia, Cachou, MimosaAcacia mangium can grow to be a tall tree up to 30 m. It is a fast-growing tree that can tolerate acidic and degraded soils. This tree grows best with moderate rainfall and full sunlight. It is one of the major leguminous species used in plantation forestry programs throughout Asia and the...
Fever Tree Acacia xanthophloea
Fever tree, African Thorn Acacia, Sulphur Bark, Mukonge, Arbre à Fièvre, Naivasha Thorn TreeAcacia xanthophloea is a tall, fast-growing tree up to 25 m. This tree has greenish-yellow bark; the branches have white, straight spines that are 6 cm long.The main uses are for for timber, polewood, firewood, erosion control, and as a landscape tree. The name fever tree comes from the mistaken...
Cha-om Acacia pennata (L.) Willd. ssp. Insuavis (Lace) Nielsen
Climbing wattlea tropical member of the acacia family
Edible Australian Acacias Acacia colei, A. elecantha, A. torulosa, A. tumida
Acacia, Edible Australian, Cole Wattle, Acacia, Torulosa, Acacia, TumidaMost Edible Acacia seed species are from northern semi-arid regions of Australia and range from medium-sized trees to large, multi-stemmed bushes. Several Edible Acacia species have been successfully introduced into African semi-arid regions like Niger and Senegal. Acacia colei is a drought...
Green Wattle Acacia decurrens