|Yellow rapid loss|
|A scientific name:||Lysimakia vulgaris|
|Origin||Europe and North Asia, but was represented in North America in the 1900s for decorative purposes.|
|Forms||Egg-shaped capsules that contain several seeds and divide during ripening.|
|Taste||Strings and a little edge|
|Benefits to your health||Helps with diarrhoea, dysentery, bleeding, gum pain, mouth ulcers, gum disease and menstrual problems.|
Scientifically known as Lysimachia vulgaris yellow losestriff, Lysimachia vulgaris is a perennial herbaceous plant belonging to the Primulaceae family. The factory is located in Europe and North Asia, but was introduced in North America in the 1900s for decorative purposes. In the state of Washington, L. vulgaris is classified as a Class B harmful weed as well as a quarantine weed of the state of Washington, which means it is illegal to transport, buy, sell, offer for sale, or distribute this plant within the state of Washington or its territory. Only a few popular plant names are Yellow Willow, Yellow Willow, Tree Pimp, Garden Willow, Sparrow Willow, Sparrowhawk, Herb Willow, Garden Willow and Gel Clinic.
The genealogy of Lysimakia bears the name of Lysimachus (ca. 360 BC – 281 BC), the Macedonian general who, as one of Alexander the Great’s successors, became the ruler (actually king) of a large part of the divided Macedonian empire, the kingdom of Alexander the Great. The Greek name lysimakhion (lysis means dissolving and mahos means fighting) was used for both yellow and purple attenuation (Lythrum salicaria). According to a myth, a certain vulgar nickname usually means that the healing properties of yellow sagging were first discovered by a man named Lyshimahos. Nobody knows who he was or what role he played in history, but in ancient literature he is referred to as an herbalist, king of Sicily or general in Alexander the Great’s army. In the Middle Ages, blockage angel played no significant role as a medicinal plant and was initially used as a remedy for fever, diarrhoea and dysentery.
Poor yellow Facts
|Name||Special Yellow Tariff|
|Scientific name||Lysimakia vulgaris|
|Aboriginal residents||Europe and North Asia, but was represented in North America in the 1900s for decorative purposes.|
|Common names||Luzestriff, Yellow Willow, Wood Pimp, Garden Yellow Lucerne Strip, Garden Yellow Lucerne Strip, Willow, Grass Willow, Garden Yellow Lucerne Strip, Gel Vike|
|Name in other languages||Africans: Garden Lostrifalbanian: blood loose kopsht, lisimaka e zakonshme, lisimake
Amharic : Ye’ātikiliti Yellow licorice (የአትክልት Yellow licorice)
Arab : Nakhlal khdykt (انحلال حديق), aynhilal khadikArmenian : Partezi k’voharkich (պարտեզի քողարկիչ)
Azerbaijan : Bug Boshlugu, Adi KoyunboganBelarusian:
Bengali lasagna: Bagana ālagā (বাগান আলগা)
Bulgaria : Gradinsky diaper, diaper than the Burmese: U yyaarin yellow loosestrife (ဥယျာဉ် yellow loosestrife)
Catalan : Lisimakia vulgar, Lisimakia Chinese: Huāyuán zhēnzhū cài (花园珍珠菜), Huánglián huā (黄 连花), Máo huánglián huā (毛黄 连花)
Croatian lynx sponge Czech : Zahradní loosestrife, vrbina obecná
Danish : Have purple loosestrife, Almindelig Fredløs, Almindelig Fredløa
Dutch : Garden Cat’s Cake, Big deal, Gel Vienrik, English: Luzestria garden, Luzestria garden yellow, Luzestria, Willowweyweyak, Esperanto, Luzestria grass yellow, Luzestria gold, Willowweyweyak : Garden plot
Estonian : Aed Loosestrife, Harilik Metsvits, Metsvits
Filipino: Hardin purple loosestrife
Finnish : Puutarha irtonainen, Ranta-alpi
french : Salik in the garden, Lisim parish, Humpback Hound, weapon on the cornea, Lisim vulgaria, Great Lima, Humpback Hound, Humpback Hound of England, Cornell, Lisa Theintourists, Persian Humpback Hound, Stove of the Press, SUSI d’OGeorgier: Buggy Loestrif (ბაღი Loestrif)
in German : Garden purple loosestrife, Gavonlian yellow loosestrife, Riespen’s loosestrife, Common purple loosestrife, Upper yellow loosestrife
Greek : Chalárosi kípou (χαλάρωση κήπου), koiní lysimachía (κοινή λυσιμαχία)
Gujarati : Bagiko chūṭaka (બગીચો છૂટક)
Hausa : Salary
in Hebrew: גן משוחרר
in Hindi : Baag shithilata (बाग़ शिथिलता)
Hungarian : Kerti loosestrife, Közönséges lizinka, mocsári lizinka
Icelandic : Indonesian guy: The riff of the loser Irish Taman
: Lost Gairdín, Breallán leana
Italian : Loosestrife da giardino, Mazza d’oro comune, lisimachia commune, mazza d’oro
japans : Gāden okatoranoo (ガーデンオカトラノオ), Kusaredama (クサレダマ)
Javanese yellow Loosestrife Kebon
Kannada : Udyāna saḍilagoḷisuvike (ಉದ್ಯಾನ ಸಡಿಲಗೊಳಿಸುವಿಕೆ)
Kazakhstan : Chief Bakscha (Baha)Korean: Jeong-won neuseunhan (정원 느슨한)
Kurdish yellow loosestrife
Laos : Yellow Loosestrife suan (Yellow Loosestrife Ostrich ສວນ)
Latin : Latvian Hortus Losestrif
: Dārza outbursts, parasta Lithuanian tents
: Sodo Palaidinuke, Apostle Shilling
Lower Sorbs: Zholty verbnikMacedonian: Lottery Castle Madagascar : Purple loosestrife zaridaina
Malaysia : Taman Algae
Malayalam : Pūntēāṭṭaṁ ayañññava (പൂന്തോട്ടം അയഞ്ഞവ), lisimaciya valgāris (ലിസിമചിയ വൽഗാരിസ്)
Maltese Yellow loose tal-gunia
Marathi : Sailbags (बाग सैल)
Mongolia : Tsetserlegin sulral (Tsetserlegin sulral) Northern Sami : GaddechuovgiNepali: Bagaicā ḍhilō (बगैचा ढिलो)
Norwegian garden and park, Fredlauss, FreddlesOxitan : Bastoun de st jóusè
Oriya : ବଗିଚା
Pashto : د باغ
Persian : Drop of Weirdness باغ, علف بیدی
Polish : Luźny ogród, Tojeść pospolita, tojeść zwyczajna
Portuguese : Jardim loosestrife, arnestre, erva-coelheira, erva-moedeira, grande-lisimáquia, lisimáquia-vulgar,
Punjabi : Bāga looseilī (ਬਾਗ looseਿੱਲੀ)
Romanian : Russian Loose Stripe Gradine: Garden Verbeinik (Garden Verbeinik), Ordinary Serbian Verbeinik
: Tower excavators, Od methyl (Od метиља)
Sindhi: باغ لوز ڪرڻ
Sindhi : Vatta lihil kirīma (වත්ත ලිහිල් කිරීම)
Slovak : Cerkáč obyčajný
in Slovenian : Vrtna Vrba, Navadna PizhavnitsaSpanish: Lisimaquia de jardín, Navadna pijavčnica, hierba de la sangre, hierba de las acequias, lisimaquia amarilla, lisimaquia vulgair, lisimaquia áurea, lismaquia, hierba de las cequias,
Sudan Kebon loosestrife
Sweden : Trdgord Loosestrif, Ranta-alpi, Strandling, Video Art, Vanlig Leasing
Tajikistan: ʙoƣi loosestrif (God’s loosestrif)
Tamil : Tōṭṭam taḷarttal (தோட்டம் தளர்த்தல்)
Telugu : Tōṭa vadulu (తోట వదులు)
Thai Language : S̄wn Yellow libertines (สวน Yellow libertines)
Turkish : Bahçe-Losstrif, kargaotu
Ukrainian : – Garden Vinocchok, Verbozilla zvichayne
Verhnesorb : Vysoka Zholtnitsa
ourdou : باغ ڈھیلا
ouzbek : Vietnamese Swamp Toxic Oak
: Vườn lỏng lẻo lẻo
Wales : Bloodweed Gardd, Trewyn
Zulu: The evil of Mogadishu.
|Ground cover habitat||Attractive, tall, herbaceous and perennial flowering plants|
|Climate for growth||Swamps, creeks, shallow reed marshes, shady areas near water, marshes, wet forests, lake and river banks, freshwater marshes, beaches, wet meadows, floodplains, road walks, grassy marshes, salt marshes, yards or gardens, coastal areas|
|Floor||Plants grow well in moist or impregnated (clayey) soil. Although the plant prefers shaded areas, it thrives in both sunny and semi-shaded locations. Loamy soils are most suitable for the reliable growth of yellow loess.|
|Dimensions of the installation||Between 50 and 150 cm high.|
|Carrot||A crawling root that continues to exist year after year.|
|Tribe.||Straight, vertical or square stump, simple or panic-branched, fluffy and covered with soft, fine down.|
|File||The leaves are 5-6 cm long, egg-shaped at the base, hairy, irregularly arranged (usually 3-4, sometimes opposite), with small orange or black glands at the base, which are visible when enlarged.|
|Flowers||The flowers are yellow, glossy and resemble primroses (5 petals). The largest blockage is on the stem and the smallest blockage on the stems from the base of the upper leaves. red-orange stamens|
|Fruit shape and size||Egg-shaped capsules that contain several seeds and divide during ripening.|
|Distribution||After sowing, basal cuttings, root cuttings and root division|
|Taste||Strings and a little edge|
|Used plant components||Whole antenna parts|
Description of the installation
Reef Yellow Lucerne is an attractive, tall, herbaceous, perennial flowering plant that usually grows to a height of 50 to 150 cm and has a crawling root with numerous tokens forming branched, upright stems. The plant grows in swamps, streams, shallow reed marshes, shady areas on the waterfront, marshes, wet forests, lake and river banks, freshwater wetlands, beaches, wet meadows, flood forests, street walks, grass marshes, salt marshes, yards or gardens, and in the coastal zone. The plant grows well in damp or impregnated clay soil. Although the plant prefers shaded areas, it thrives in both sunny and semi-shaded locations. Loamy soils are most suitable for reliable growth, weakened by yellowing. The plant has a crawling root, which continues to grow year after year. The stems are straight, heretical or obtuse angular, simple or panicky branched, fluffy and covered with a soft, fine down.
The plant has fewer stem leaves, sometimes in twos, sometimes in threes or fours, which emerge from the same place. They are quite large and wide, 7 to 12 cm long and 1.5 to 4 cm wide, elongated or spear-shaped and tapered at the top. Their edges aren’t broken. The lower surfaces are fluffy with soft, scattered hair, especially on the veins, while the upper surfaces are marked with black dots, which are glands. Whatever pattern we find on a plant, some leaves are not found in pairs on the same plant and others are not found in pairs on three. When the leaves are arranged in pairs, the stem has a rectangular shape and the angles increase with the number of leaves. The middle and upper leaves have short stems and pointed leaves.
Flower buds appear at the end of the stem, in the sinuses of the leaves. Each becomes a short stem with a terminal flower, under which other flowers appear on smaller stems – so the ends of the main stem are covered with a mass of golden flowers. Flower stems are slightly viscous or sticky to the touch. Each flower is about 5 cm in diameter and forms a bowl of five petals, clearly visible at the ends, but joined together at the base. When the flowers fall, there is a five-pointed cut on the back of the petals, the edges of which are trimmed with fine red hairs. The five stamens seem rather scattered, but are connected to the ground by a fleshy band attached to the petals, so that they appear to stand on a small iron tube. Flowering usually takes place between April and September.
A fertile flower is followed by an egg-shaped capsule with several seeds, which splits during ripening. The seeds of this plant are most likely dispersed in water. However, the main method of propagation for this plant is by rhizomes.
Traditional uses and benefits of the special yellow rate
- Astringent yellow grass is mainly used for the treatment of gastrointestinal diseases such as diarrhoea and dysentery.
- Grass is astringent, half-destructive and hateful.
- The plant can be used both internally and externally and is useful to control bleeding from the mouth, nose and wounds, to control heavy bleeding of all kinds and to treat diarrhoea.
- It is a practical mouthwash for the treatment of gum pain and mouth ulcers.
- Purple loosestrife is useful for controlling bleeding from the mouth, nose and wounds to control heavy bleeding of any kind.
- It can be used to clean small wounds, cuts and abrasions and to stop nosebleeds and other small bleedings, both external and internal.
- In the form of mouthwashes, herbal teas can be used as an herbal remedy for mouth ulcers (ulcer pain) and bleeding or inflamed gums.
- It is considered useful for relieving eye pain and is considered equivalent to or perhaps more valuable than ocular euphoria (Euphrasia officinalis).
- This plant is also useful as a mouthwash, especially for stomach ulcers and mild gum problems.
- It is effective in limiting all types of bleeding.
- The yellow mouthwash can also be used as an effective mouthwash for the treatment of mouth ulcers.
- Yellow Alfalfa Reef is used as a remedy for heavy menstruation and bleeding.
- The yellow dye is removed from the flowers.
- The brown dye is extracted from the rhizomes.
- The plant repels flies and flies; it has been burned in houses to remove these insects.
- The rhizome and tokens have a brown color, the leaves and stems a yellow color.
- The smoke from the burning yellow chandelier is used by people to keep the hoses away.
- The loser yellow reef tied around the necks of the oxen was considered suitable to keep away annoying flies.
- In the distant past, these and a few other species of deciduous trees were also used to repel flies in houses.
- The plants were dried and burned indoors, and the toxins in the smoke drove the flies (and presumably all humans inside) away.
Miscellaneous recording methods
There are no known biological controls for this species.
Manual harvesting is effective for small pests and / or sowing. The digging up and removal of all plant fragments, especially rhizomes, must be ensured in order to prevent them from multiplying again. All seed heads and rhizomes should be disposed of in plastic bags and removed from the site.
Repeated mowing of L. vulgaris may contain the existing population, but not eradicate it.
Treatment with herbicides containing glyphosate, imazapir or triclopir may be necessary to control major infections. It is important to note that glyphosate and imazapir work indiscriminately and are harmful to all plants with which they come into contact. Tricolor does not damage grasses, sedges or cattails and may be more suitable for use in different plant communities.
Physical control methods should not be applied to populations treated with herbicides for weeks after application.
- With prolonged use, the tannins in the plant can cause a shortage of essential minerals in the body.
- It should not be used indoors for therapeutic purposes for long periods of time.
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