acacia

(redirected from Acacia tree)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Matuku and his group uses the power saw to cut mature acacia trees.
Jibrell started campaigning to rescue the prime- val forests of acacia trees in northeastern Somalia in 1991, when with her husband and family friends, she co-founded the Horn of Africa Relief and Development Organisation, or 'Horn Relief', now named African Development Solutions (ADESO), a grassroots NGO.
It is actually a lucrative trade as one acacia tree may cost up to Dh5,000 in the black market as per its type, size, quality and pressing demand.
Gum Arabic is harvested commercially from wild acacia trees throughout the Sahara region of Africa, with more than 80% of its commercial production centered in Sudan.
Gum Arabic is harvested commercially from wild acacia trees throughout the Sahara region of Africa, with more than 80 percent of commercial production centered in Sudan," says Neil Price, a chemist with the Agricultural Research Service's National Center for Agricultural Utilization Research (NCAUR) in Peoria, Illinois.
URNINGlike two laser beams through the branches of an Acacia tree, the leopard's gaze xes on a point far in the distance.
The few acacia trees scattered about look as desolate as the safari jeeps.
Wood from the acacia tree, which is water and insect resistant, was used to build and furnish the tabernacle (Exodus 25:10).
the son of Death would plant an acacia tree in the name of immortality
Caption: President Pohamba and Ian Leyenaar, CEO of FNB Namibia planting an acacia tree, the symbol of FNB's growth.
The same two-word phrase in Hebrew means "they found an acacia tree.
ross also planted an acacia tree and two mature bay trees, salvaged from their original garden, became focal points, surrounded by perovskia (russian sage) and lavender.
The Girl Guides planted a golden acacia tree which was later burned down by vandals but the plaque still remains in the ground.
Summary: DOLDOL, Kenya: Half a dozen old men, draped in traditional blankets, are chatting under an acacia tree here in the foothills of Mount Kenya; when they die the Yaaku language will die with them.
A photograph of an acacia tree is juxtaposed with one of birds in flight, their formation and movement echoing the outline and feather-like aspect of the tree.