BUTIA ODORATA PDF

Butia odorata is native to the grasslands, and dry woodlands and savannahs of South America. Populations range across a wide area of northern Argentina, southern Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay. Description Long pinnate leaves that arch and recurve towards the ground from atop a thick stout trunk. The trunk can grow to 20 feet, but normally reaches ft 3. Typically, the old leaf stalks persist for years, although specimens with clean trunks are not uncommon. Leaves range from light green to bluish gray, and grow 5 to 10 feet long.

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Butia odorata is native to the grasslands, and dry woodlands and savannahs of South America. Populations range across a wide area of northern Argentina, southern Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay. Description Long pinnate leaves that arch and recurve towards the ground from atop a thick stout trunk. The trunk can grow to 20 feet, but normally reaches ft 3. Typically, the old leaf stalks persist for years, although specimens with clean trunks are not uncommon.

Leaves range from light green to bluish gray, and grow 5 to 10 feet long. The leaf stems range from about ft 0. The palm produces bright orange fruit often called pindo dates in the Deep South. These palms vary in form from one individual to the next.

Trees m tall, cm in diam. Editing by edric. This palm was also known incorrectly as Butia capitata for many years. The true Butia capitata was first described and named by Martius as Cocos capitata in It was discovered in the state of Minas Gerais by Martius near the town of Montes Claros and is a cerrado-loving palm endemic to the central planalto region of Brazil. It is a very different palm from the more robust coastal plane or restinga-loving "Butia capitata" of Uruguay and Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil.

Glassman synonymized both of these names under Butia capitata expressing a need for further study. Henderson , reiterating my own view, wrote that "They the southern population should perhaps be recognized as a separate species, in which case Butia odorata would be the correct name Larry Noblick, pers. Noblick ex Marcato, but he never published his thesis nor the name.

Lorenzi et al. Finally, Lorenzi et al. Therefore, let the above transfer be considered the final, legal and official transfer of Cocos odorata Barb. Culture Requirements: Full sun to moderate shade the fronds grow longer in shady situations, giving the palm a more graceful aspect than those grown in full sun. Prefers sandy, well drained soil but is adaptable and very drought tolerant. Regular watering and feeding will produce a faster growing, more attractive palm.

On the west coast the Pindo palm is grown as a novelty in warmer Zone 8 microclimates as far north as British Columbia. This palm is not recommended for subtropical and tropical climates.

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Butia odorata

Butia odorata Barb. Ein sicheres Unterscheidungsmerkmal sind auch die Samen. Die zweitgewachsenen Keimlinge sollen angeblich besonders frosthart sein. Aus diesem Grunde ist eine sehr gute Mulchung im Winter dringend zu empfehlen, zumal die Wurzeln recht frostempfindlich sind! Bei schattiger Lage, oder sonstigem Lichtmangel, werden die Fieder sehr langstielig und die Palme erreicht nicht ihr typisches Aussehen. Dieses Jahr startet sie wieder mit normaler Wachstumsgeschwindigkeit. Das Wachstum ist minimal - etwa 10cm in drei Wochen.

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