Every day I would harvest blue ternatea flowers and usually give them to our neighbor who air dries them. Her daughter wants to bring them back to the US. She said when she came here that dried blue ternatea flowers are so expensive in their area. Early this morning, I harvested more and gave them to our neighbor. Lucky me, I saw a dried ternatea fruit and gave it to her too. It’s hard to see if there are more fruits because the plant is so robust and healthy, you could see flowers every day. It rained yesterday so there were more.
Last Saturday, I gave some to my friend who came over for my birthday. She was so happy, made them into juice and mixed them with rice for that lovely blue rice look. And yes, it is an anti-oxidant. She sent me this picture of the flowers that she arranged before cooking.
I really love its blue colors. So arresting. Looking forward to see more fruits of the vine so I could give some too to my friends.
Clitoria ternatea, commonly known as Asian pigeonwings, bluebellvine, blue pea, butterfly pea, cordofan pea and Darwin pea, is a plant species belonging to the Fabaceae family.
I replanted Sansevieria a while ago. I wonder why they are also called Mother-in-Law’s tongue. How have they earned that name?
Put them in full sun at the moment but will use them indoors later. A few years ago, one of my cousins gave me a whole pot of this plant and they are now everywhere in the garden. I love their sturdy leaves, they easy to grow too and need little watering. thew are low maintenance, so to speak.
Some years back, I found this lovely book about gardening. How to maintain a garden, practical techniques for successful growing and so many lovely photos on each page. I just love it. Sometimes, growing perennials is easier than growing annuals.
Good thing I kept this baller which I wore during the 2016 election. Mar Roxas on the go. Will be campaigning for him online. He is number…
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I was watering the plants early this morning when I saw these. New buds of my Roselle plants which I planted a few months ago. I have them in three pots and they all have those tiny buds.
They will look like this once they are in full bloom. Locally, they are also known as Hibiscus.
My lone Okra shrub is busy, busy bearing those tender and young okra that I harvest every day.
Gardens are sometimes the best places to be and their fruits and flowers are stress relievers.