Thorns are inherently disgusting. Tony Tom

Roses can be more fun to grow and prune without thorns. Blackberry is easy to pick without thorns. Working with thorns is not easy. Some desirable plants, such as roses and most blackberries, are naturally thorny. The only way to deal with their thorns is to grow something completely different.

Thorns and similar structures are as distinct as leaves, with slightly different classifications. True thorns, like hawthorn, are easily transformed. The vertebrae are modified foliar structures or leaves, such as cactus. Splinters, such as pink, are modified epidermal structures. Like the sphincter, the edges of the leaves serve the same purpose.

The purpose of the thornbush is to protect it. He wants to limit the consumption of leaves, fruits, or flowers. That is why some trees fall to the ground at an early age, and when they grow beyond the reach of grazing animals, they are virtually without thorns. Thorns of honeymoon can protect the seed from bears, and birds can spread their seeds.

So it is no secret that there are many thorny plants in the desert. In such regions, the shortage of edible plants increases the need for protection. Also, it is no secret that many grazing animals do not get tired of having enough thorns to eat. Otherwise, roses and moths will be free from deer damage.

Despite its protective properties, thorny plants live in indoor gardens for a variety of reasons. Some produce desirable flowers or fruits, such as roses and blackberries. Cacti and agaves develop amazing shapes. Such plants should be kept in a safe place. Rosewood can be a nuisance near sidewalks. Agaves can be completely dangerous.

Thorns such as thorns, barberry, natal plum, and English holly are a practical impediment to unwanted traffic. Farton fired at the top of the fence is as effective as wire, and more attractive. Taking care of thorny weeds is even more difficult. Otherwise thorny plants should be more popular than them.

Highlight – Barberry

It really looks clean enough. Modern varieties of barberry, the berberis thunbergii, are less than six feet long and wide. Very narrow wild species may not be as tall or as wide as two feet. Types of columns are very narrow with vertical beams. Even the old fashioned styles are less than 10 feet high. Barberry does not force it.

However, like angry Chihuahua, he has a bad bite. The well-glued leaf hides thin but very sharp vertebrae. The thin stems remain empty until the winter, and these vertebrae are large enough to be visually appealing. They are sharp enough to stop violations when needed. Unfortunately, when these thorns are cut, they are disturbed.

The most popular varieties of barberry are usually red or almost purple. A few are identified by white. Some have a bright yellow table leaf. The usual green barberry is now rare. The small and clear leaves are broad and round. During the winter, they turn bright red-orange until they are harvested. Small red berries are rare.


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