This month we have special blog content that traces the tree on every continent: It includes Velvet Apple, Velvet Tamarind, Sundari, and Blue Mist Plant. Our journey in the footsteps of trees on every continent continues in March in the simple and mystical lands of Southeast Asia.
Velvet Apple Tree
The first tree we hosted on our social media accounts in March is the Velvet Apple Tree, known as "Diospyros Discolor" in Latin, which also appeals to the palate with its edible fruit. Velvet Apple Tree, which attracts attention with its resemblance to peach, is a tree native to the Philippines. With a year-round green appearance, the Velvet Apple Tree grows slowly. Growing up to 20 meters, Velvet Apple Tree is a medium-sized tree. The green leaves of the tree can grow up to 20 centimeters long.
Bitter and sweet Velvet Tamarind
Another tree with the Latin name "Dialium Cochinchinense" and native to Southeast Asia is known as Velvet Tamarind. Velvet Tamarind is classified as a medium-sized tree and can grow up to 25 to 35 meters. Velvet Tamarind fruit, which has an edible feature, can be consumed by mixing with sugar and red pepper after ripening.
Tropical dream Sundari
Heritiera Littoralis in Latin, now known as the Sundari Tree, is easily recognized by the silvery scales on the underside of its leaves. The Sundari Tree is commonly observed in Bangladesh and the Indian subcontinent, tropical regions of Southeast Asia and Africa. The fruit of the Sundari Tree is popular in Philippine cuisine.
Blue beauty Blue Mist Plant
Our last tree native to Southeast Asia is the Blue Mist Plant, also known as "Memecylon Parvifolium" in Latin, which is native to Sri Lanka. Blue Mist Plant, which blooms blue flowers towards the end of the summer months, as its name suggests, is also extremely drought-resistant. Blue Mist Plant is a shrub with short and narrow leaves.
Don't forget to follow Yıldız Entegre social media accounts closely throughout March to get to know the trees of Southeast Asia more closely.
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