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Tulbaghia simmleri (Tulbaghia fragrans)

(Fragrant Wild Garlic)

This very pretty, fragrant mauve flower is on a 25 cm spike and opens in winter. It is cheerful to have one in your garden during the brown, dry Highveld winter. The leaves are wider than the Tulbaghia violacea and not as pungent. They are also edible. It grows best in the semi shade and is used medicinally for fevers, cold, asthma and TB.

Tabernaemontanum elegans

(Toad Tree)

Edible fruit, latex for bird lime and stops bleeding, medicinal roots.

Syzygium cordatum

(Water Berry)

Beautiful red||brown wood, many medicinal uses, bark produces orange dye and the fruits a purple dye.

Senecio tamoides

(Canary Creeper)

Medicinal, lovely climbing trees or a trellis.

Rothmannia capensis

(Cape Gardenia)

Flowers scented even when dry, medicinal, decorative, wood utilised.

Prunus africana

(Red Stinkwood)

Attractive for large gardens. International medicinal value – France and Italy.

Pavetta gardeniifolia

(Common Brides Bush)

Pavetta gardeniifolia Common Bride's Bush SA Tree No. 716 is a small, deciduous tree, which is drought resistant and has fragrant white flowers in summer. It grows well in the sun and attracts birds and mammals. It is useful for containers as the masses of white flowers in December make it a stunning sight! They have edible fruit and are ideal for a small garden.

Portulacaria afra

(Elephants Foot)

Dwarf Elephants Foot is another very versatile plant that grows in full sun to deep shade. It produces lavender coloured flowers in summer. It is water wise and has arching, trailing branches with reddish brown stems. It would be ideal in a pot, to scamper over the edge, a hanging basket or even retaining walls. I saw it flourishing in the baking hot sun in the Kruger Park, in a retailing wall at one of the rest camps in very harsh conditions.


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