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Bougainvillea spectabilis
Starr 030418-0058 Bougainvillea spectabilis.jpg
Logical classificationedit
Kingdom: Plantae
Clade: Tracheophytes
Clade: Angiosperms
Clade: Eudicots
Order: Caryophyllales
Family: Nyctaginaceae
Genus: Bougainvillea
Species: B. spectabilis
Binomial name
Bougainvillea spectabilis
Willd.[1]
Bougainvillea spectabilis, otherwise called incredible bougainvillea,[1] is a types of blossoming plant. It is local to Brazil, Bolivia, Peru, and Argentina’s Chubut Province.[2][3]

Substance
1 Description
2 Distribution
3 Cultivation
4 Uses
4.1 Traditional Medicine
5 See too
6 References
Portrayal
Bougainvillea spectabilis develops as a woody plant or bush, arriving at 15 to 40 feet (4.6 to 12.2 m)[4][5] with heart-molded leaves and prickly, pubescent stems.[5] The blossoms are for the most part little, white, and subtle, featured by a few brilliantly shaded adjusted leaves called bracts. The bracts can differ in shading, going from white, red, mauve, purple-red, or orange. Its natural product is a little, subtle, dry, lengthened achene.[3][5]

Appropriation
Bougainvillea spectabilis is local to Brazil, Peru, Bolivia, and Chubut Province, Argentina, yet it has been presented in numerous other areas.[3]

Development
Bougainvillea spectabilis can fill in solidness zones 10-11, favoring full sun , dry conditions, and rich soil.[5] It can be proliferated from stem and root cuttings.[3]

Employments
Conventional Medicine
The Yanadi clan of Chittoor region, Andhra Pradesh, India, once utilized the leaves of Bougainvillea spectabilis to recuperate diabetes. The plant is additionally generally developed as a fancy plant.[3]

See also[edit]
Glendora bougainvillea
References[edit]
^
Jump up to:
a b “Bougainvillea spectabilis”. Natural Resources Conservation Service PLANTS Database. USDA. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
^ “Bougainvillea spectabilis”. Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN). Agricultural Research Service (ARS), United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). Retrieved 20 December 2014.
^
Jump up to:
a b c d e T. K. Lim (1 January 2014). Edible Medicinal and Non Medicinal Plants, Volume 8: Flowers. Springer Science & Business. pp. 489–494. ISBN 978-94-017-8748-2.
^ “Tropicos”. tropicos.org. Retrieved 20 December 2014.
^
Jump up to:
a b c d Amanda Jarrett (2003). Ornamental Tropical Shrubs. Pineapple Press Inc. p. 27. ISBN 978-1-56164-275-5.