Dendranthema Flower and applications.Dendranthema Flower Extract.
- Basic Botanical Bata of Chrysanthemum.Dendranthema.
- Description of Chrysanthemum.Dendranthema.
- Narrative meanings of Dendranthema.
- Other interest of Chrysanthemum.Dendranthema.
- Actions and Applications of Chrysanthemum.Dendranthema.
- Dosage,Safety and suggestions.
- Content Components and Phytochemical Constituents.
- Varieties of Chrysanthemums.
- Research Update:Flos Chrysanthemi Indici.
- Photo Gallery of Dendranthema Flower.
Varieties of Chrysanthemums.:
Below are hardy perennials
C. maximum (Shasta Daisy) and some its best varieties are: Mount Shasta (double white), The Speaker (single white), Astrid (double white), Marconi (double white, frilled flowers), Alaska (white), Majestic (immense white flowers), Mark Riegal (large, white of distinct form) and Cobham Gold (cream, yellow center).
C. rubellum (sprays of pale rose pink single flowers).
C. Parthenium flore pleno (Feverfew - can grow in sun or shade - tons of small, double, white flowers and has a scent somewhat resembling Chamomile) and its variety aureum (Golden Feather - is dwarf with yellow leaves).
C. uliginosum (herbaceous, large, white flowers).
C. nipponicum (shrubby, stems don't die in the winter. Large, white, single, flowers resembling daisies,Great for borders, rock gardens and seaside gardens).
C. Balsamita and its variety tanacetoides (commonly called Costmary, Sweet Mary and Mint Geranium). Costmary is grown in herb gardens and sometimes in flower borders and wild gardens is naturalized in some parts of North America. Costmary was once reputable for its medicinal values and is used for flavoring foods.
C. arcticum (native of the arctic regions. It produces white to lilac colored daisy-like flowers).
C. yezoense (white flowers fade to a pinkish color).
C. Zawadskii (pink flowers - 2 or less inches in diameter).
Hardy annuals - These are derived from C. carinatum, C. segetum and C. coronarium: Morning Star (pale yellow), Evening Star (yellow), Northern Star (white), atrococcineum (red), Burridgeanum (white marked with crimson and yellow). Double varieties: Double White and Double Yellow and Bridal Robe (small, white flowers).
Some other popular types are: C. frutescens (Marguerite or Paris Daisy); C. indicum and C. morifolium (scinensis).
Here are the classifications of Chrysanthemums:
Large Exhibition or Large Irregular - Have broad, irregularly incurved petals with blooms larger than 6 in. across.
Large or Exhibition Incurves - Have petals overlapping regularly and blooms larger than 6 in. across.
Intermediate Regular Incurves - Similar but with blooms over 5 in., but not more than 6 in. across.
Small Regular Incurves - Similar but with blooms not over 5 in. across.
Decoratives - Petals are regularly or irregularly reflexed. This is the most common garden class; the blooms measure 1? to several inches across. The petals can be long.
Singles - Have disc florets that form Daisy or Marguerite "eye" in the center of the flower. The ray florets are arranged in not more than 5 rows.
Semidoubles - The ray florets are arranged in more than 5 rows but the disc is clearly evident as a daily-like eye.
Anemones - The ray florets are in 5 or fewer rows and shorter petaloid disc flowers form a cushion-like center.
Pompons - Blooms are usually spherical, though sometimes they are almost flat when small. They are usually not over 4 in. wide. Some Pompon varieties have incurved petals in the center of the flower head.
Spoons - Have disc florets that are rather flat and ray florets that are regularly arranged and spoon-shaped.
Quills - The disc shouldn't show, but tubular florets issue from the center and form a globular flower head. The tips of the petals may be recurved or spoon-shaped.
Spiders - Have relatively long, thin and tubular petals of irregular length, sinuous or hooked at the tips.
Threads - The disc may or may not show. The ray florets are of unequal length, tubular and delicate.
Azaleamums and Cushion Chrysanthemums - Dwarf, spreading garden varieties of hardy character.
Cascades - This name is applied to the varieties that have thin, wiry stems that can easily be trained to grow downward from pots and baskets to form a cascade effect when in bloom. The term Cascade refers mainly to the mode of training; the same varieties grown naturally develop into regular bushy plants.
- 1.Dendranthema Flower and applications.Dendranthema Flower Extract.
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