English (en) | Change Language
 

8 items found (Showing 1 - 8)
  1. Evenia Aeschynomene evenia (Aeschynomene indica L.?)

    Evenia, White Ball Acacia, Fern Leaf Acacia

    Aeschynomene evenia is a short-lived perennial. Evenia fares well in areas that have an abundance of rain as it tolerates waterlogging and maintains its nutritive content when other grasses are declining. Seeded in very early spring in tropical pasture land, it will be well established in 2-3...
  2. Silk Tree Albizia lucida

    Silk Tree

    Albizia lucida is a nitrogen-fixing reforestation tree that grows quickly and tolerates poor soil and waterlogging. Timber from this tree is used for furniture, construction, and pulp. It can also be used as high protein fodder and a shade tree.
  3. Woman's Tongue Tree Albizia lebbeck

    Woman's Tongue Tree, East Indian Walnut, Siris Tree, Kokko

    Albizia lebbeck is a fast-growing, drought resistant, nitrogen-fixing tree used for reforestation, shade, fodder and fuel-wood. The trees can reach 30 m in height. The wood is known to be termite resistant and is suitable for building furniture.
  4. African Okra Abelmoschus caillei

    African Okra, Quimbombó, Quimbombótardio

    Abelmoschus caillei originated and is now grown mostly in West and Central Africa, where it has become an important vegetable crop. This species of okra is particularly popular with subsistence farmers as it can produce a food crop year round, has a higher market value as it is available in the...
  5. American Joint Vetch Aeschynomene americana

    American Joint Vetch, Deer Vetch, shyleaf

    Aeschynomene americana is an annual legume forage crop and green manure cover crop. Considered a “subshrub,” A. americana can reach heights of 1-2 m. Pinnately compound leaves are finely textured, with 25-60 leaflets per leaf. Borne on pubescent stems, leaves reach 7.5 cm in length. Flowers...
  6. Okra Abelmoschus esculentus

    Okra, Ochro, Okro, Lady's Finger, Gumbo

    Okra probably originated in North East Africa growing along rivers and bodies of water at 0 - 1000m elevation. It remains widely grown around the world for its nutritious pods, leaves, and fiber. It prefers hot temperatures with plenty of water. Regular picking of the pods triggers continuous...
  7. Gac Momordica cochinchinensis

    Gac, Spiny Bitter Cucumber, Sweet Gourd, Giant Spine Gourd, Cochinchin Gourd

    Gac is a woody, perennial plant with vining stems reaching 6 m or more in length. Growing from tuberous roots, the vines are often seen climbing on fences or into the tops of trees. Its large (10-15 cm wide), dark green leaves have three to five lobes. Gac is dioecious, meaning that some plants...
  8. Bitter Gourd Momordica charantia

    Bitter Gourd, African Cucumber, Bitter Melon, Karalla, Balsam Pear, Alligator Pear

    Momordica comprises about 40 species, the majority of which are African. The fruits of several wild species are consumed as a vegetable, whereas several others are used in traditional medicine. Bitter Gourd is one of the most popular vegetables in Southeast Asia and China. It was first found...

Looking for more results?

Try Searching All Resources