Cherry Of Hearts!!

in #bonsai2 months ago

Hey everyone this beautiful bonsai really is shaping to be up incredibly pretty. Everyone that comes into my house inclui\ding myself are blessed with this magnificent heart shaped Cherry Tree as they enter. Red the colour of love as per the fruits and the heart, stunning right?



Another great article here re Cherry Tree as per Cherry
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Cherry tree)
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For other uses, see Cherry (disambiguation).
"Cherry tree" and "cherry wood" redirect here. For other uses, see Cherry tree (disambiguation) and Cherrywood (disambiguation)

Prunus avium, sweet cherry, also called wild cherry

Prunus cerasus
A cherry is the fruit of many plants of the genus Prunus, and is a fleshy drupe (stone fruit).

Commercial cherries are obtained from cultivars of several species, such as the sweet Prunus avium and the sour Prunus cerasus. The name 'cherry' also refers to the cherry tree and its wood, and is sometimes applied to almonds and visually similar flowering trees in the genus Prunus, as in "ornamental cherry" or "cherry blossom". Wild cherry may refer to any of the cherry species growing outside cultivation, although Prunus avium is often referred to specifically by the name "wild cherry" in the British Isles.

1 Botany
2 Etymology and antiquity
3 Cultivation
3.1 Growing season
3.2 Pests and diseases
4 Cultivars
5 Production
5.1 Middle East
5.2 Europe
5.3 North America
5.4 Australia
6 Nutritional value
7 Other uses
8 Species
9 See also
10 References
11 External links
Many cherries are allied to the subgenus Prunus subg. Cerasus, which is distinguished by having the flowers in small corymbs of several together (not singly, nor in racemes), and by having smooth fruit with only a weak groove along one side, or no groove. The subgenus is native to the temperate regions of the Northern Hemisphere, with two species in America, three in Europe, and the remainder in Asia. Other cherry fruits are borne on racemes and called bird cherries.

Etymology and antiquity
The English word cherry derives from Old Northern French or Norman cherise from the Latin cerasum,[1] referring to an ancient Greek region, Kerasous (Κερασοῦς) near Giresun, Turkey, from which cherries were first thought to be exported to Europe.[2] The indigenous range of the sweet cherry extends through most of Europe, western Asia, and parts of northern Africa, and the fruit has been consumed throughout its range since prehistoric times. A cultivated cherry is recorded as having been brought to Rome by Lucius Licinius Lucullus from northeastern Anatolia, also known as the Pontus region, in 72 BC.[3]

Cherries were introduced into England at Teynham, near Sittingbourne in Kent, by order of Henry VIII, who had tasted them in Flanders.[4][5][6]

Cherries arrived in North America early in the settlement of Brooklyn, New York (then called "New Netherland") when the region was under Dutch sovereignty. Trades people leased or purchased land to plant orchards and produce gardens, "Certificate of Corielis van Tienlioven that he had found 12 apple, 40 peach, 73 cherry trees, 26 sage plants.., behind the house sold by Anthony Jansen from Salee [Morocco, Africa] to Barent Dirksen [Dutchmen],... ANNO 18th of June 1639."[7]



This amazing Baobab growing so well. Jesse my son will get it when he is old enough to care for it. Until then it is cared for and nurtured my me!

Below an epic little Leopard Tree really coming into its own, thriving with a magnificent array of green colours!


Erythrina lysistemon
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Lucky bean tree)
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Erythrina lysistemon
Erythrina lysistemon, habitus, Uniegeboutuine, a.jpg
E. lysistemon in flower
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Plantae
(unranked): Angiosperms
(unranked): Eudicots
(unranked): Rosids
Order: Fabales
Family: Fabaceae
Genus: Erythrina
Species: E. lysistemon
Binomial name
Erythrina lysistemon

Erythrina lysistemon - MHNT
Erythrina lysistemon is a species of deciduous tree in the pea family, Fabaceae, that is native to South Africa. Common names include common coral tree, lucky bean tree, umsintsi (Xhosa), muvhale (Venda), mophete (Tswana), koraalboom of kanniedood (Afrikaans), mokhungwane (Sotho) and umsinsi (Zulu). It is regularly cultivated as a tree for gardens and parks.

Common coral tree reaches 30 to 40 ft (9.1 to 12.2 m) in height, with smooth grayish bark, not corky; hooked prickles scattered on trunk and branches; leaves with 3 leaflets, up to 7 in (18 cm) long, petiole and midrib prickly. The tree is leafless for up to 4 or 5 months of the year. The lovely scarlet red flowers are borne in dense racemes in spring before leaves and attract numerous birds and insects to the garden. It is hardy to USDA Zone 9b.



dry bark

stem with thorns

foliage and seed pods
References More here as per



Nature the incredible!

May you have the most incredible Wednesday! Love and light, be blessed!



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Stunning thanks a ton. Cheer$;)

You're welcome @craigcryptoking 😉👍 CHEERS! 🍻