The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia so Prima Donna at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne

The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia so Prima Donna at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne

The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia So Prima Donna at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne - Cool air at a temperature of 16 degrees Celsius, combined with the warmth of the sunlight that morning in the area of St Kilda, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, in may 2016. The green of the grass and trees are one of the Park lay in front of the eyes since coming down from the tram at the Stop 20 Shrine of Rememberance.

From this station, gate F from the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne can be reached after a walk as far as 300 meters. After entering the gates of Brown and black that's beautiful, the atmosphere welcoming. The oak trees and the leaves that fall in the grass into a tasty view that morning.

Royal Botanic Gardens, founded in 1846 in central Melbourne. The location is only about 1.8 km from Federation Square. So it's no wonder, though in the jungle of the city, visitors can still see the skyscrapers towering behind high trees.

The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia so Prima Donna at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne

The Giant corpse flower the origin of Indonesia, the Titan Arum (Amorphophallus titanium) at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne.

Of about 10,000 species of plants existing in the Park covering an area of 38 hectares, is the origin of the giant corpse flower of Indonesia. The Titan arum, so often referred to, has the latin name Amorphophallus titanium comes from Sumatra.
Tim Entwisle, Chief Executive and Director of the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne, says, this giant carrion flowers imported from Sumatra to Melbourne in 2006.

The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia so Prima Donna at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne
Titan Arum (Amorphophallus titanium)
Because it can not live in the cold air, the plant is receiving special treatment. The Manager took care of him in the greenhouse or Tropical Glass House in the South of the Botanical Gardens along with plants from tropical countries, such as the Sansevieria metallica from Africa and ylang-ylang or Cananga odorata commonly live in Indonesia, Malaysia and the Philippines.

"This plant should always be in the air is warm and moist, and in Melbourne, the air is dry and cold currently. Therefore, these plants must always be in the room, "said the team in late may 2016.

According to the team, the flowers bloom only once a year it first bloomed on the 25th December 2012 and already in bloom several times, usually at the end of the year. Unfortunately, at the time of the visit in late may 2016 and then, these flowers are not blooming.

That day, groups of children ages pre-school were in the Tropical Glass House at the botanical gardens. They kept asking about plants that they skip the room warmer, it includes the titan arum is high.

Tropical Glass House at the Royal Botanic Gardens Melbourne, site of the giant corpse flower origin Sumatra treated.
The team says, the presence of this plant are indeed often attracts the attention of the visitors, from children to parents, from ordinary citizens to the researchers. Every time this flower bloom arrived, he said, then people will come flocking.
Conservation and relaxation

Its hilltop location in the City Centre makes the Royal Botanic Gardens be easy visited by people from all parts of Melbourne. No need to go around, visitors stay choose the desired points to simply sit around, while reading a book or chat for instance.

Managers are indeed provide chairs garden at different angles so that visitors can sip the beauty of plants in different parts of the garden.

For those who want to walk around, the time of day is not right simply because of the vastness of this botanical garden. However, the line to walk very neat and orderly. Even outside of this botanical garden, reserved special lanes for citizens who want to jog.

There is no fee charged to enjoy the botanical gardens this alias free. Visitors can come from 07.30 local time until sunset.

"Every year there are more than 1 million people come," said the team.

In this botanical garden, not only is there grass and trees. There is also a lake and houses of Petite retreat that can be visited without charge.

A wide variety of native birds and poultry Australia live free in the Park, ranging from Black Swan, a superb fairy wren, Parrot eastern rosella Yellow crested cockatoo, until the Australian reed warbler.

The team says, about 10,000 species from around the world were drawn intentionally because managers and residents of Melbourne wanting to be involved in the conservation of flora from around the world, including rare plants that are almost extinct.
Treated plants in the Botanical Garden is then classified according to the place of its origin, for example there is a special area for Southern Africa Collection, Southwest Pacific Collection, New Zealand Collection, Southern China Collection and California Garden.

In addition, there are also grouped based on type, such as in the area of collection of bamboo, Palm-paleman, eucalyptus and spice.

"It's very beautiful. Because the spices in the garden, we could pluck the Spice that we like. We can also see the plants from various countries here, "said a tourist Netherlands origin who were around at the botanical gardens.

The Giant Corpse Flower Indonesia - In the Southeast, there is the Guilfoyle's Volcano, the Park formed the passage resembling a volcano. The part that resembles its crater filled with water and covered a number of aquatic plants, some called the floating island due to floats. Meanwhile, in every undakannya there is a variety of ornamental plants, such as the wide variety of cactus.

"The volcano is to save water," said a tour guide.

From the top of this artificial volcano, visitors can enjoy views of the skyscrapers and the tops of the trees in the direction parallel to the eyes. This makes each visitor not being aware that they are in the middle of the wilderness-nowhere. They still are in the middle of the city.

Source : http://travel.kompas.com/



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