Mast producing trees

Thank you so much, this was very interesting. I was actually born in Madrid (I’m not telling you when though!) but moved around various parts of europe and finally settled in the UK when I was 6. I dont remember an awful lot of the few years I was in spain, but the delicious smell of spanish food always seems to ring a bell in me or something. It’s weird how I dont remember anything except the smells,isn’t it! I even found a whole internet site dedicated to spanish recipes , which gave me great delight and thought I really should to share. Anyway, thank you again. I’ll get my husband to add your cast to my rss app…

Black walnuts make attractive but somewhat troublesome additions to the woodlot or home landscape. The leaves, roots, husks, and woody parts of the tree contain a toxin called juglone that is harmful to many other plant species, including many common garden plants. The toxicity may spread well beyond the tree’s drip-line and last in the soil for years after the tree dies or is removed. In nature, the toxicity helps protect the tree’s “territory” and ensure that it gets enough sunlight, but in the garden or woodlot, it can be a real bother. The Michigan State University Department of Horticulture offers a substantial list of plants that can and cannot be grown near walnuts .

Mast producing trees

mast producing trees

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