albizia julibrissin


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Related to albizia julibrissin: Mimosa pudica
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mimosa

mimosa

Fern-like leaves fold up at night, sensitive to human touch. Pink and white wispy flowers look like pink hair, flat brown pea-type pods. Flowers and bark used as a sedative for depression, anxiety, insomnia
References in periodicals archive ?
Albizia julibrissin Durazz is a plant widely distributed in China.
8] from the traditional Chinese medicinal herb Albizia julibrissin.
The powder of dried stem barks (15 kg) from Albizia julibrissin was extracted with 70% ethanol.
Seed pods of Albizia julibrissin (Mimosa) were collected in 2011 and 2012 on the Istanbul University Forestry Faculty Campus and at the Ataturk Arboretum.
In this study we recognized that these seed beetle species are very specialized to their host plants, because we did not find Bruchidius siliquastri in Albizia julibrissin seeds nor B.
Emergence of the seed beetle Bruchidius terrenus from seeds of Albizia julibrissin and emergence of a pteromalid parasitoid from B.
yunnanensis TCM44 Radix Polygalae Polygala tenuifolia TCM45 Bulbus Fritillariae thunbergii Fritillaria thunbergii TCM46 Herba Centellae Centella asiatica TCM47 Lasiosphaera seu Calvatia Lasiosphaera fenzlii TCM48 Rhizoma Arisaematis Arisaema erubescens TCM49 Rhizoma Typhonii Typhonium giganteum TCM50 Semen Xanthi sibricum Xanthium sibiricum TCM51 Ramulus Mori Morus alba TCM52 Rhizoma Pinelliae Pinellia ternata TCM53 Flos Chrysanthemi indici Chrysanthemum indicum TCM54 Flos Albiziae Albizia julibrissin TCM55 Folium Apocyni veneti Apocynum apocyni veneti TCM56 Caulis Polygoni multiflori Polygonum multiflorum TCM57 Herba Erigeron Erigeron breviscapus TCM58 Fructus Forsythiae Forsythia suspensa No.
Albizia julibrissin has become invasive in the United States and has spread widely from southern New England west to Missouri and Illinois and south to Florida and Texas; it is cultivated in California and Oregon, where it has not become invasive (Anonymous 2008).
1-4, to Kent Loeffler (Department of Plant Pathology, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY) for photographing infested seeds and pods of Albizia julibrissin, and to 2 anonymous reviewers for their helpful comments on a draft of the manuscript.
Because the species is thought to feed exclusively on Albizia, it may prove to be an effective biocontrol agent against the invasive Albizia julibrissin Durazzini in the southeastern United States.