Brugmansia


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Related to Brugmansia: Brugmansia suaveolens, angel's trumpet

Brugmansia

genus of the plant family Solanaceae. Contains shrubby species also known as Datura candida (angel's trumpet) and others in garden cultivation (D. sanguinea, D. suaveolens). Contain tropane alkaloids, neurotoxic hallucinogens.
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En el presente trabajo se describe por primera vez un caso de intoxicacion por Brugmansia arborea en un perro.
Scopolamine production from Brugmansia candida roots culture using a bioreactor
Keywords Adsorption isotherm, Corrosion inhibition, Electrochemical studies, Brugmansia suaveolens and Cassia roxburghii, SEM-EDS
Todas las especies del genero Brugmansia han sido utilizadas como alucinogenos desde tiempos precolombinos, principalmente en los Andes y en la Amazonia: como diagnostico (rituales magicos) (De Feo, 2003; Bussmann & Sharon, 2006) y para tratar enfermedades (Capasso & De Feo, 2003; Lenaerts, 2006).
2003), y es el primer reporte de consumo de nectar de las plantas de la familia Asteraceae, de Brugmansia candida y de Stenocereus sp.
With greenhouses filled with gorgeous plants, it is hard to pick favorites, but Byron Martin's "personal bests" are Brugmansia Inca Sun because it has lots of fragrant flowers; Rex Begonias because they are easy to grow and have great texture and color; abutilons because they are easy to grow and colorful; passionflowers, especially the fragrant ones such as "Blue Bouquet" and any of the fruiting varieties, including bananas, lemons, figs.
Even the brugmansia is perfectly clean, and my gosh, that family of plants is a magnet for aphids.
Los arboles de Brugmansia x candida, <<Misha curandera>> o <<Floripondio>>, contienen alcaloides tropanos con una bien conocida actividad en el sistema nervioso central y periferico, sin embargo, se pierden en el secado sus propiedades curativas (De Feo; 2003, Isbister et al.
The yellow, trumpetlike Brugmansia "Charles Grimaldi" is fragrant and pleasing to the eye.
In the evening, the pink trumpet-like blossoms of brugmansia and the white sprays of night-blooming jasmine fill the air with their heady fragrance.
There are the clamshellshaped, multi-coloured 'macchia' (the name comes from the Italian for 'spotted'), formally arranged in tiers among pots of brugmansia, rather like the eighteenth-century display of auriculas in miniature theatres.