Morris JB, Walker JT, 2002., García Calixto T, Rodríguez Gonzalez ME, Pinera Wiltshire Mdel C, Martínez Monier MA, Santana Suárez Y, Hernández Contreras N, 2011. I. suffruticosa, a perennial herb or woody shrub, is native to the Americas but has been widely introduced elsewhere as a source of dye and for medicinal purposes and has commonly become naturalized. I. suffruticosa, a perennial herb or woody shrub, is native to the Americas but has been widely introduced elsewhere as a source of dye and for medicinal purposes and has commonly become naturalized. April 19, 2005, ©Forest & Kim Starr Images-2005. (Intoxicação experimental por Indigofera suffruticosa em caprinos e ovinos.) Indigo Plant Varieties: Learn About Different Indigo Plants, Indigo Insect Pests – Dealing With Bugs That Eat Indigo, Indigo Plant Harvest – Tips On Picking Indigo For Dye, Natural Thanksgiving Décor – How To Grow Thanksgiving Decorations, Autumn Centerpiece Ideas For Outdoor Table Décor, Corn Cob Wreath: How To Make Indian Corn Wreaths, Keeping Plants In A Cold Frame – Using Cold Frames For Overwintering Plants, Healing Garden Ideas – How To Make A Healing Garden, Common Sugarcane Uses: How To Use Sugarcane From The Garden, Diseases Of Nectarines: How To Spot Common Nectarine Diseases, The Bountiful Garden: Bringing The Garden To Thanksgiving, Overwintering Containers And End Of Season Cleanup, Must Have Winter Shrubs – Top 7 Shrubs For Winter Interest, Enclosed Porch Garden – Indoor Gardening On The Porch. Stamens 3-4 mm long. Contour hedgerow farming in North-east India. Pacific Islands Ecosystems at Risk., Honolulu, Hawaii, USA: HEAR, University of Hawaii. Last update on 2019-06-13: Now containing 11906 plants. Papilionoideae) em bovinos.) Symbiosis (Rehovot), 21(1):49-60. [ed. Sundriyal RC, 2003. US Fish and Wildlife Service, 8 pp. New York, USA: John Wiley and Sons, 391 pp. Floral developmental morphology of three Indigofera species (Leguminosae) and its systematic significance within Papilionoideae. Indigofera suffruticosa Miller : Indigofera tinctoria Mill. Ken Fern, No known attempts have been made at biological control. Salvadoran Indigo For the past few years at the Common Ground Fair, the MOFGA-El Salvador Sistering Committee has been selling indigo made by its sistering organization in El Salvador, where Indigofera suffruticosa and I. lepedezioides grow wild. 85-90. Luiz-Ferreira A, Cola M, Barbastefano V, Farias-Silva E, Calvo TR, Almeida ABAde, Pellizzon CH, Hiruma-Lima CA, Vilegas W, Souza-Brito ARM, 2011. The closely related species Indigofera tinctoria, which has also been used as a source of indigo dye, is distinguished by its larger and less numerous leaflets and its pods being somewhat straighter and longer (2.5-3.0 cm with 5-8 seeds), and stamens longer (4-5 mm) than those of I. suffruticosa. 5-Year Review: Summary and Evaluation. In: Anales del Jardin Botanico de Madrid, 57 (1) 97-107. PROSEA (2013) record that it may occasionally overgrow young tea plants but it can be easily removed. It can occasionally be found in wetlands (USDA-NRCS, 2013). NO pesticides were used on the plants. If you are not in a warm climate, you will need a greenhouse; a warm, sunny windowsill; or even a heated propagator for the best results. In humid conditions Corticium salmonicolor sometimes affects the stems after slashing (PROSEA, 2013) and Cannon (1999) reports susceptibility to the fungus Parodiella hedysari. CC-BY-3.0, Indigofera suffruticosa (upright indigo); flowers. by Faridah Hanum I, Maesen LJG] Bogor, Indonesia: PROSEA (Plant Resources of South-East Asia) Foundation. More information about modern web browsers can be found at Reply. One or more of the features that are needed to show you the maps functionality are not available in the web browser that you are using. Ajna Fern Flora of West Tropical Africa. (1979) classify it as a ‘principal’ weed in West Polynesia and common in Hawaii, Puerto Rico and Trinidad. Detailed coverage of invasive species threatening livelihoods and the environment worldwide. CC-BY-3.0, Indigofera suffruticosa (upright indigo); immature fruits. Largely as a result of deliberate introduction as a dye-plant it now occurs widely in Africa, Asia and the Pacific, and also Australia. There are few records of occurrence in annual crops, though it may occur as a minor component of the weed population in young forest or plantation crops. Evidence-based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, 4(3):355-359., CABI, Undated. Stipules narrowly triangular, about 4 mm long. Survivorship, larval development and pupal weight of Anticarsia gemmatalis (Hübner) (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) feeding on potential leguminous host plants.