multiflora rose


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multiflora rose

Chinese medicine
A rose bush, the root of which is an astringent, carminative and emmenagogic; it is used for dysmenorrhoea, nocturnal emission, urinary frequency and uterine prolapse.
References in periodicals archive ?
They browsed on multiflora rose, red maple, and Russian olive (Elaeagnus angustifolia), working their way from the upland/wetland edge inward until their removal on September 19.
Multiflora rose grew back twice as big if left untreated.
Few or plot no shrubs Tree stand (stage 1 Young trees (usually protected); shrubs succession) present Tree stand (stage 2 Mature trees, multiflora rose undergrowth succession) Tree stand (stage 3 Mature, with fallen trees.
I'm on the constant lookout for the ubiquitous seedlings of Asiatic bittersweet and multiflora rose, and the highly invasive woodland plant garlic mustard has been spotted on nearby roadsides--so I need to keep watch for that new invader, too.
In the slumping crags between the hills, twisted trees and multiflora rose made fortresses where deer abandoned their beds at our approach.
Eventually, certain unmowed farm fields will revert to forest, and multiflora rose, barberry and other thorny invasive plants introduced by farmers or accidentally by hikers will decrease.
So you hear people speak of "native plants" in the landscape and perhaps you imagine that they are describing the empty, lot near your house, all tangled up in multiflora rose and Asian bittersweet.
Not long after she appears, Multiflora Rose quickly becomes a nuisance as she competes with the longstanding locals over the limited resources available in Mapleton.
Only 6 tamarack (Larix laricina) trees remain, while deciduous trees, particularly red maple (Acer rubrum) and invasive species such as glossy buckthorn (Rhamnusfrangula) and multiflora rose (Rosa multiflora), dominate the bog.
Unfortunately, red maple (Acer rubrum) and multiflora rose (Rosa multiflora) are invading bog turtle wetlands.
Soil Conservation Service, along with multiflora rose. Together, they've taken to the woods throughout the Midwest.
"These are the protected lee sides of thick cover such as multiflora rose, honeysuckle, brush or steep, boulder-riddled terrain that have the effect of blocking the wind and thereby allow an animal better use of his senses than elsewhere."