9 responses to “Paris polyphylla”

  1. Susan Burkhardt

    I discovered this wonderful site two weeks ago, and already I am hooked. After reading two on-line newspapers, I require the beauty and information that you provide so well. Keep it up. And thank you for sharing your passion.

  2. Michael

    Recently discovered, this site is truly spirit lifting and pleasantly informative. Please, keep it coming and if I ever get to Vancouver UBCBG will be my first stop!

  3. Daniel Mosquin

    Susan and Michael, thanks for the comments.

  4. Susan Farmer

    Personally, I disagree with the familial placement of Trillium/Trilliaceae by APG II. There are no morphological characters that unite Melanthiacese sensu APG II — there are, however, many good characters that split Melanthiaceae into about 6 smaller, discrete, easily definable families (see the Wikipedia article on Trilliaceae for references).
    I absolutely love BPOD — I get it as a feed into my LiveJournal!
    BTW, that is an absolutely gorgeous photo of P. polyphylla (or Daiswa polyphylla)!

  5. Nakro, Vengota

    Can anyone give information on the medicinal uses?

  6. takhelchangban rajen

    I’m working for preservation & promotion of this precious plant in Senapati district of Manipur.
    Besides, we are trying to prevent clandestine uprooting of the plant by the locals who traded it across the border to Myanmar. I need all possible help from the concerned circles.
    T. Rajen

  7. G. Forsythe

    Lovely photo I just bought one of these plants on eBay and the seller is using this photo in the listing with no credit given. I just hope the plant turns out as nice as the photo though i doubt it. Thought you might like to know.

  8. Haku Tatak

    it is one of the most demanded but not famously known medicinal plant. This plant ought to be used for major health treatments.

  9. Kathleen Garness

    I can see the family resemblance to trillium – thank you for sharing this!

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