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Related to deciduous plant: Deciduous trees

tree

 [tre]
an anatomic structure with branches resembling a tree.
bronchial tree the bronchi and their branching structures; see color plates.
tracheobronchial tree the trachea, bronchi, and their branching structures; see color plates.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.
Anatomy Any branching structure—e.g., bronchial tree, vascular tree
Botany A perennial woody plant having a main trunk and usually a distinct crown
Evidence-based medicine A diagram of an algorithm for a particular process
Evolutionary biology A schematic which demonstrates the relatedness of organisms
Genetics A diagram with branches in descending lines showing relationships as to lineage
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

Patient discussion about tree

Q. Could i be allergic to trees? I have a lot of olive trees in my neighborhood and I have been told that olive trees are highly allergic.

A. Thanks a lot Brandon. I'll try your tip

Q. if someone is allergic to olive trees, does that mean they are allergic to olive oil as well?

A. I asked him, and he said he has no prob with olive oil.
Dinner was spectacular if i may add :)

More discussions about tree
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References in periodicals archive ?
Proportional increase in evergreen and deciduous plants affected the compositions visually positive.
Since deciduous plants drop their leaves in the fall, they take on a whole new look for part of the year.
However, Aerts (1997) argued that evergreens, even if they have similar resorption efficiency as deciduous plants, generally are more proficient because their peak nutrient concentrations usually are lower.
Guy Barter, head of horticultural advice at the Royal Horticultural Society, explains: "Deciduous plants are tough and shouldn't be affected by snow but it's probably too late to save tender plants which have been left out."
Guy Barter, head of horticultural advice at the Royal Horticultural Society, said: "Deciduous plants are pretty tough and shouldn't be affected by the snow but it's probably too late to save tender plants which have been left out."
If you buy into the notion that the garden is off-limits in winter (I donAAEt; mild winter days provide some of the best times for tackling projects), you might accept that there is less need for privacy and go for deciduous plants. Although it is used a lot, IAAEm a big fan of the upright European hornbeam, which is now turning a golden color in advance of leaf drop.
But wait until the leaves fall off on deciduous plants before moving them.
Prune deciduous plants Zones 7-9,14-17: To keep fruit and shade trees, grapes, and roses shapely, prune them while they're dormant.
Evergreens will provide colour all year, whereas deciduous plants only produce foliage colour during the summer.
You can move deciduous plants any time from now through to March.
For most deciduous plants, the best time to prune in temperate climates is in the late dormant season.
Choose deciduous plants that will lose their leaves in autumn, though, so the concrete surfaces will get the sun they need to melt winter ice.