Thickets of arundo
block storm runoff, which often results in flooding.
Giant reed, Arundo
donax, is a non-native invasive species from the Old World that has become widely established throughout riparian habitats in southern California (Dudley 2000).
Due to the global presence of Phragmites australis, Arundo
donax and related species, there is potential for the situation presented herein to remain a recurring threat to deployed Soldiers as counterinsurgency operations continue throughout the world.
Thermogravimetric/mass spectrometric characterization of two energy crops, Arundo
donax and Miscanthus sinensis.
For instance, the article mentions Arundo
donax as a "short perennial grass" with potential as a pulp source.
Muritanica (Reed): For mucus congestion of the nasal passages, burning and itching in auditory canal, loss of smell, sneezing
APPLICATION: This study investigated the influence of process variables on yield and properties of the ethanol-alkali pulps from Arundo
donax to identify optimal cooking conditions.
zur bereitung von schreibfedern oder zum dachdecken: arundo
, bedeutet reth oder rohr.
Scientific name Common Name Allium vineale L Field garlic, crow garlic Arundo
In one greenhouse, I saw the giant reed Arundo
donax with huge broad green leaves growing in a pot.
The plant will use wheat straw and arundo
donax (giant cane) sourced locally as feedstock.
It was just a matter of time before the controversial invasive plant species, Arundo
Donax became the subject of a conspiracy depicted in a fictional novel.
Description In the Almadenes and CaEaveros nature reserves of Murcia, biodiversity is seriously threatened by invasive alien species (IAS): Opuntia maxima, Washingtonia filifera, Eucaliptus camadulensis, Roninia pseudoacacia, Phoenix canariensis, Arundo
donax among others.
Two examples include switchgrass and arundo
(a perennial grass).
Using Wildlife Habitat Incentives Program (WHIP) funding, provided through the 2002 Farm Bill, NRCS was able to invest $650,000 of the total restoration cost, between 2009-2012, to remove invasive arundo
plants and wildfire-scorched eucalyptus trees, and eventually re-vegetate sections of the San Dieguito River riparian corridor with native plant species.