Recent Changes for "Peruvian Lily" - Davis Wikihttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_LilyRecent Changes of the page "Peruvian Lily" on Davis Wiki.en-us Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2010-11-25 20:19:01CovertProfessor <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (''Alstroemeria pelegrina'') are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["Honeybees" bees], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are <span>frost</span> tolerant. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (''Alstroemeria pelegrina'') are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["Honeybees" bees], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are <span>["frost"]</span> tolerant. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2006-08-08 22:23:56KarlMogelbee link fix <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (''Alstroemeria pelegrina'') are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["bees"], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are frost tolerant. </td> <td> <span>+</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (''Alstroemeria pelegrina'') are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["<span>Honey</span>bees"<span>&nbsp;bees</span>], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are frost tolerant. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2006-07-22 20:52:26JabberWokky-br (not going to do a bunch, don't want to flood Recent Changes) <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 2: </td> <td> Line 2: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>- [[BR]][[BR]]</span> </td> <td> </td> </tr> </table> </div> Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2005-04-26 12:20:45AlphaDog+pic <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (Alstroemeria pelegrina) are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["bees"], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are frost tolerant. </td> <td> <span>+ [[Image(flora_alstroemeria1.jpg, "Peruvian Lilies seem to prefer bright shade in ["Davis"].", 480, left, thumbnail)]]<br> + [[BR]][[BR]]<br> + <br> +</span> '''Peruvian Lilies''' (<span>''</span>Alstroemeria pelegrina<span>''</span>) are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["bees"], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are frost tolerant. </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 7: </td> <td> Line 10: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> For a listing of other plants found growing in Davis, visit our ["Town Flora"]. </td> <td> <span>+</span> For a listing of other plants found growing in <span>["</span>Davis<span>"]</span>, visit our ["Town Flora"]. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2005-04-26 12:18:24AlphaDogUpload of image <a href="http://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily?action=Files&do=view&target=flora_alstroemeria1.jpg">flora_alstroemeria1.jpg</a>.Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2005-04-08 09:03:00AlphaDog+links <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 3: </td> <td> Line 3: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> <span>-</span> Alstroemeria are sensitive to soil temperature and will put effort into producing more tuberous roots at the expense of flowering shoots when soil temperatures rise; because of this, Peruvian Lilies should be planted in partial or bright shade to ensure good flower production --- container grown plants will heat up much more quickly than plants in open ground. Alstroemeria are fairly easy to cultivate in rich, well-drained soil in our <span>local climate</span> and, with few <span>pests</span> or diseases to inhibit growth, can quickly become invasive if not controlled by deep borders. Its tubers spread rapidly about one to two feet below the surface in finger-length roots. Propagation is by division, and the plant sap can cause contact dermatitis in some individuals. </td> <td> <span>+</span> Alstroemeria are sensitive to soil temperature and will put effort into producing more tuberous roots at the expense of flowering shoots when soil temperatures rise; because of this, <span>''</span>Peruvian Lilies<span>''</span> should be planted in partial or bright shade to ensure good flower production --- container grown plants will heat up much more quickly than plants in open ground. Alstroemeria are fairly easy to cultivate in rich, well-drained soil in our <span>["weather" local climate]</span> and, with few <span>["Town Wildlife" pests]</span> or diseases to inhibit growth, can quickly become invasive if not controlled by deep borders. Its tubers spread rapidly about one to two feet below the surface in finger-length roots. Propagation is by division, and the plant sap can cause contact dermatitis in some individuals. </td> </tr> </table> </div> Peruvian Lilyhttp://daviswiki.org/Peruvian_Lily2005-04-07 16:53:21AlphaDog <div id="content" class="wikipage content"> Differences for Peruvian Lily<p><strong></strong></p><table> <tr> <td> <span> Deletions are marked with - . </span> </td> <td> <span> Additions are marked with +. </span> </td> </tr> <tr> <td> Line 1: </td> <td> Line 1: </td> </tr> <tr> <td> </td> <td> <span>+ '''Peruvian Lilies''' (Alstroemeria pelegrina) are members of the Amaryllis (Amaryllidaceae) family and occur naturally in cool mountainous regions of Chile, Brazil and Peru. The genus is named after Claus Alstroemer, a pupil of the great botanical classifier Linnaeus who went to South America and sent back Alstroemeria seeds. These late spring blooming perennial flowers are like miniature lilies, with spotted or striped markings, shaded colour, or contrasting patches and attract ["bees"], ["butterflies &amp; moths" butterflies], and ["birds and bird watching" birds]. The smooth light green leaves twist at their base so that the upper and lower surfaces are reversed and internally the anatomy has adapted to this reversed position; interestingly, Alstroemeria stems move rhythmically from side to side in a spiral motion as the plant produces new cells in a spiral sequence -- you can sometimes see a spiral growth pattern on the stem. These hermaphroditic plants typically grow from two to three feet high and are frost tolerant.<br> + <br> + Alstroemeria are sensitive to soil temperature and will put effort into producing more tuberous roots at the expense of flowering shoots when soil temperatures rise; because of this, Peruvian Lilies should be planted in partial or bright shade to ensure good flower production --- container grown plants will heat up much more quickly than plants in open ground. Alstroemeria are fairly easy to cultivate in rich, well-drained soil in our local climate and, with few pests or diseases to inhibit growth, can quickly become invasive if not controlled by deep borders. Its tubers spread rapidly about one to two feet below the surface in finger-length roots. Propagation is by division, and the plant sap can cause contact dermatitis in some individuals.<br> + <br> + Alstroemeria produce beautiful cut flowers that last about two weeks in water; because the leaves yellow long before the flower, it's recommended that leaves be removed before arranging.<br> + <br> + For a listing of other plants found growing in Davis, visit our ["Town Flora"].</span> </td> </tr> </table> </div>