daffodil

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daffodil,

n Latin name:
Narcissus pseudonarcissus; parts used: bulbs, buds, leaves; uses: emetic, congestion, arthritis, burns, wounds; precautions: pregnancy, lactation, children; eating bulbs or flowers can be fatal; can cause heart collapse, nausea, contact dermatitis, daffodil itch, lung collapse. Also called
daffydown-dilly, fleur de coucou, Lent lily, narcissus, and
porillon.

daffodil


daffodil tree
thevetiaperuviana.
References in periodicals archive ?
Case studies of surviving historic gardens from the early Republic era to the twentieth century examine how old daffodils have survived the vagaries of time.
Yes, how heart-warming it is to view Sun-kissed daffodils surrounded by green, A sign the land has been reborn And grey, drab winter clouds are no more.
Initially the appeal was held in Scotland and saw volunteers giving out real daffodils in exchange for a donation.
In the letter, entitled "Steps to avoid daffodil poisonings this daffodil poisonings this spring", spring", PHE director Professor rofessor Paul Cosford said: "said: "Each spring stores such as yours provide a wide selection of flowers, particularly cut daffodils and daffodil bulbs.
As I'm sure you are aware, daffodils are dangerous if eaten and poisoning can occur as a result.
Daffodils are the most easily recognised type of narcissus and paper whites which are those delicious early blooming narcissus variety with white, powerfully fragrant, clustered flowers.
The charity needs volunteer collectors to encourage people in the local community to wear a daffodil pin and give a donation.
It is a form of our native daffodil, Narcissus pseudonarcissus, that William Wordsworth extolled in his unforgettable poem.
The Great Daffodil Appeal encourages everyone to give a donation and wear the charity's iconic daffodil pin during March.
Daffodils are incredibly easy to grow, and, once established, these flowers are virtually carefree.
Dr Mark Evans, of the South West Health Protection Unit in England, said: "We want to ensure, in particular, that the Chinese community easily the daffodil unopened bud can be confused with Chinese chives.
The first was built in 1906 and was simply called Daffodil - she was given the prefix Royal in recognition of her part in the famous Zeebrugge Raid during the First World War.