Salvia verticillata

Salvia verticillata (Photo: *)

Cladus: Eukaryota
Regnum: Plantae
Divisio: Magnoliophyta
Classis: Magnoliopsida
Ordo: Lamiales
Familia: Lamiaceae
Subfamilia: Nepetoideae
Tribus: Mentheae
Genus: Salvia
Species: Salvia verticillata

Name

Salvia verticillata L.

Reference

Species Plantarum 1:26. 1753

Vernacular name
Nederlands: Kranssalie
Polski: Szałwia okręgowa
Русский: Шалфей мутовчатый
Türkçe: Helezonik ada çayı

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Salvia verticillata is a herbaceous perennial native to a wide area ranging from central Europe to western Asia, and naturalized in northern Europe and North America. It was first described by Carolus Linnaeus in 1753.[1]

Salvia verticillata has a leafy base of mid-green leaves covered with hairs, putting up leaf-covered stems that carry 3 feet (0.91 m) inflorescences. The tiny lavender flowers grow tightly packed in whorls, with tiny lime-green and purple calyces. The specific epithet verticillata refers to the whorls that grow in verticils. A cultivar introduced in the 1990s, 'Purple Rain', is much more showy and long-blooming, growing about 2 feet (0.61 m) tall.[1]

Notes

1. ^ a b Clebsch, Betsy; Carol D. Barner (2003). The New Book of Salvias. Timber Press. p. 298. ISBN 9780881925609. http://books.google.com/books?id=NM0iwB8GrQYC&pg=PA298.

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