Ulmus rubra

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Related to Ulmus rubra: Ulmus fulva
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Noun1.Ulmus rubra - North American elm having rough leaves that are red when openingUlmus rubra - North American elm having rough leaves that are red when opening; yields a hard wood
genus Ulmus, Ulmus - type genus of family Ulmaceae; deciduous trees having simple serrate leaves; widely distributed in temperate regions
elm, elm tree - any of various trees of the genus Ulmus: important timber or shade trees
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Slippery elm is scientifically as also referred to as Ulmus rubra or U.
Ulmus rubra (Slippery elm (SE)) is a herbal medicine which has localised anti-inflammatory activity and may also improve integrity of the digestive ecology and reduce gastrointestinal permeability (25).
The pond is bounded by loblolly pine (Pinus taeda), sweet gum, oak (Quercus), and elm (Ulmus rubra and U.
Although Wall and Darwin (1999) recorded Ulmus rubra Muhl.
pycnocarpa, Botrychium virginicum, Bromus ciliatus, Bromus latiglumis, Carex grisea, Carex leavenworthii, Carex molesta, Elymus villosus, and Ulmus rubra. Hannibal Woods is botanically significant in that it supports the growth of plant species which are more representative of sites further east, such as the lower Platte and Missouri River Valleys.
The woody understory was dominated by shagbark hickory and Ulmus rubra (slippery elm), which accounted for nearly one-third of the 15,167 seedlings/ha.
2 southern yellow pine along with ungraded red elm (Ulmus rubra) and white ash (Fraxinus alba).
Essiac contains a mixture of four herbs: burdock root (Arctium lappa), sheep sorrel (Rumex acetosella), slippery elm (Ulmus rubra), and turkey rhubarb (Rheum officinale), but the precise proportions are uncertain and it is not known whether the product marketed today as Essiac or related products such as Flor-Essence replicate the original formulation.
Slippery elm (Ulmus rubra) is native to Missouri and typically found in Riparian corridors or other moist sites.
X X X Juglans nigra (1) X X Juniperus virginiana (1) X X X Morus rubra (1) X X Parthenocissus quinquefolia X X Quercus marilandica (1) X X Quercus muhlenbergii X X X Quercus rubra (1) X X Quercus stellata X Robinia pseudoacacia X Symphoricarpos orbiculatus X Ulmus alata X Ulmus rubra (1) X X Ulmus serotina X Viburnum lentago X Viburnum prunifolium X Vitis spp.
Dominant trees on the study area were black oak (Quercus velutina), hickory (Carya sp.), green ash (Fraxinus pennsylvanica), sugarberry (Celtis laevigata), pecan (Carya illinoinensis), cedar elm (Ulmus crassifolia), bois d'arc (Maclura pomifera), honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos), post oak (Quercus stellata), red cedar (Juniperus virginiana), slippery elm (Ulmus rubra) and persimmon (Diospyros virginiana).
At mid-afternoon, whilst the soup was being prepared, the patient consumed 2 tablespoons of Ulmus rubra (slippery elm, ground bark) mixed with enough water to form a drinkable solution, and followed by 2 glasses of water.