salt cedar


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Related to salt cedar: tamarisk, Tamarisk tree

salt cedar

or salt·ce·dar (sôlt′sē′dər)
n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Compounding the low rainfall is the spread of water-hogging salt cedar, a plague throughout Texas.
In addition, these products are critical to protecting local biodiversity from the impact of invasive alien species, such as the salt cedar tree in the US, which can consume up to 1,000 litres of water in one day, as well as increasing the salinity of surrounding water and soil.
Behind me on a strap, a six-pack of birds--a ring-neck, a wigeon, a canvasback, a redhead, a green-winged teal and greenhead--hung on the ragged stump of a short salt cedar.
He had required some tricky tracking through crowded salt cedar and stabbing mesquite, hands and knees work in spooky-tight quarters after the seemingly perfect shot, then a finishing shot with the nasty brush grabbing at my gear and clothing.
The area had a fair hatch of quail, but hunting will be tough because of thick growths of salt cedar and native brush.
Two casitas, tucked away under towering salt cedar and the spacious homestead house are also available at extra cost.
Additionally, along the banks of the river, the native riparian vegetation has been impacted by recent invasions of exotic plant species, such as salt cedar (Tamarix sp.
Along the Rio Grande in Albuquerque's South Valley, 41/2 acres were cleared of Russian olive and salt cedar, and 21/2 acres of riverbank were lowered to re-create the natural floodplain.
He scowls as he gazes at the salt cedar, phragmites, and other exotic species sprouting where plants native to the delta had recently flourished.
And as native vegetation waned, introduced alien species such as salt cedar (Tamarix spp.
As in previous years, the proportion of flycatchers nesting in native cottonwood/willow habitat was much higher than in non-native salt cedar (Tamarix sp.
Working with the Horticultural Department to clean salt cedar and palm fronds at the Phoenix Zoo;