Plantae > Tracheophyta > Magnoliopsida > Myrtales > Combretaceae > Terminalia > Terminalia myrtifolia
 

Terminalia myrtifolia (Stink Bushwillow)

Synonyms: Combretum myrtifolium; Pteleopsis myrtifolia; Pteleopsis obovata; Pteleopsis stenocarpa; Pteleopsis variifolia

Wikipedia Abstract

Pteleopsis myrtifolia (M.A.Lawson) Engl. & Diels ('Ptelea' = elm, 'opsis' = resembling, 'myrtifolia' = leaves like those of the myrtle) is one of some 10 African species in this genus in the family of Combretaceae. It is the only Pteleopsis species to occur in Southern Africa. Its flowers are strongly scented and perceived by humans to be either 'honey-like' or 'cloying' or even 'stinky'. The timber is red, hard and durable, and used for furniture and construction.
View Wikipedia Record: Terminalia myrtifolia

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