The Florida Torieya, known as the stinking cedar, is a 165-million-year-old yew species: older than the Tyrannosauius rex.
Shingles kept living rooms warm while stinking cedar planks fenced and guarded yards.
The stinking cedar remains on the ground are a dull brown, and each part looks shriveled, shrunken.
For the first time, a stinking cedar appears to me to look in-home, with a little bit of sun but shaded by an ash, circled by palms.
Humanity blossomed, its origins forgotten, the stinking cedar the lifeboat that rescued our species.
The scientific research community becomes an audience when Garden Conservationists are asked to supply stinking cedar (Torreya taxifolia) cuttings for cancer research.
Work with Torreya taxifolia or Stinking Cedar native to the Florida panhandle and South Georgia, Garden researchers have grown more than 3,000 indexed plants to replant and extend their distribution beyond the original range where they are being destroyed by fungus.