ANREDERA CORDIFOLIA PDF

Garden locations Culture Winter hardy to USDA Zones where this vine is easily grown in humusy, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. This is a subtropical vine that only tolerates brief instances of light frost. It is evergreen, aggressive and difficult to control in warm frost-free climates Zones , but deciduous and less aggressive in climates where winter frost occurs. Stems will be killed to the ground by hard frosts, but plants will resprout in spring as long as the roots do not freeze over winter. This vine may be root hardy to as far north as Zone 7, but needs a good winter root mulch.

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Garden locations Culture Winter hardy to USDA Zones where this vine is easily grown in humusy, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. This is a subtropical vine that only tolerates brief instances of light frost. It is evergreen, aggressive and difficult to control in warm frost-free climates Zones , but deciduous and less aggressive in climates where winter frost occurs. Stems will be killed to the ground by hard frosts, but plants will resprout in spring as long as the roots do not freeze over winter.

This vine may be root hardy to as far north as Zone 7, but needs a good winter root mulch. North of Zone 7, tubers can be dug in fall and brought indoors for overwintering after the above ground vine succumbs to frost but before the tubers freeze. Established plants have some drought tolerance. Plants spread primarily by axillary tubers which drop to the ground to generate new plants. Tubers in waterways can easily be transported to new locations.

Madeira vine grows from fleshy rhizomes. Its weight alone is enough to break tree branches, sometimes reducing a tree to a limb-less pole. When unsupported, it can form thick mats of groundcover that overwhelm low-lying vegetation and inhibit natural regeneration. It is native to relatively dry sub-tropical areas of South America in Bolivia, Paraguay, Uruguay, southern Brazil and northern Argentina, but has over time been cultivated around the world as an ornamental plant.

It was introduced into the U. It was introduced into Europe in the early to mid s, with subsequent naturalization occurring in southern Europe from Portugal to Serbia. It has yet to rise to the level of being seriously invasive in the southern U.

Wart-like tubers on aerial stems are often produced in abundance. Tubers are also produced underground. Species plants have both male and female flowers, but they rarely produce seed. Reddish young stems mature to gray brown. This vine is a source of food edible leaves and tubers. Leaves may be added to salads or cooked like spinach. Rhizomatous roots may be cooked like potatoes not overly tasty however. Genus name derives from the Spanish word enredadera which refers to a twining or climbing plant.

Specific epithet comes from the Latin words cordata meaning heart-shaped and folia meaning leaved in reference to the heart-shaped leaves of this plant. Problems No serious insect or disease problems. Greenhouse plants are susceptible to spider mites and aphids. Garden Uses.

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Madeira Vine, Lamb’s Tail, Mignonette Vine

Sithembile April 17, , am Dear Bernadette, Removing this invader is quite labor intensive and requires great caution. The plant reproduces vegetatively, and the underground tubers tend to establish quite quickly which makes it difficult to use mechanical control. However, the literature suggests the use Glyphosate for chemical control. You can email me directly for further assistance. Karsten Hinrichs January 7, , am Just eat it more.

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Scientific name

Boussingaultia basselloides Boussingaultia cordifolia Anredera cordifolia, commonly known as the Madeira-vine [1] or mignonette vine, [2] is a South American species of ornamental succulent vine of the family Basellaceae. The combination of fleshy leaves and thick aerial tubers makes this a very heavy vine. It smothers trees and other vegetation it grows on and can easily break branches and bring down entire trees on its own. Wart-like tubers are produced on aerial stems and are a key to identifying the plant. The plant spreads via the tubers, which detach very easily. Although this species has both male and female flowers they rarely reproduce sexually and produce seed.

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Anredera cordifolia

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