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Showing posts with label jamaica lumber. Show all posts
Showing posts with label jamaica lumber. Show all posts

Monday, June 17, 2013


Learn about unique Jamaica trees


Jamaica trees is from Jamaica a country that is called the land of wood and water that means we do have a lot of trees, Below are some Jamaican tree picture of some of the well respected trees that form a part of our national symbols.
We do have other interesting trees that are linked to our culture such as
The Maypole Tree that resembles the traditional maypole dance.
The stringy mango also called common mango found all over the island and the cheapest of them all
The yellow Poui which is found on many government properties, great houses and hotels decorates many roads and drive ways.

The Gunago a great spreading tree is steep in our flolk duppy stories.
The Poinciana with its flaming red blooms decorates many country sides the number1 poets choice.

The breadfruit which is steep I our history as the poor man’s bread.

The Bauhania, called the Orchid of the poor man is scattered all over Jamaica.

The bird Cherry trees the joy of Jamaican children as they roam their favorite bushy holiday haunts.
Jamaica Trees
MAHOE (Hibiscus elatus). This has been regarded as one of our primary economic timbers. It is currently much used for re-afforestation and is a valuable source of cabinet timber. It is of an attractive blue-green colour with variegated yellow intrusions, it is capable of taking a high polish which highlights the variety f grain and .colour tones.
The mahogany used traditionally for the four poster great beds
the banana tree the green leaves and fruit used for making the traditional dish t Blue draws.
The great touring cedar every family traditional had one or knows one used to bury the dead and make .

The coconut tree the water from the fruits is said to wash the heart,The cotton trees is also linked to many Jamaica folk stories the place to find water and the place to look for ghost of the past.You can visit here to see photos of them.

Jamaican National Flower – Lignum VitaeJamaica has some of the most beautiful trees. The people are very proud of them. Some have been shown great respect and form a part of our national symbols and heritage
LIGNUM VITAE (Guiacum officinale) is indigenous to this island and was found here by Christopher Columbus. It is thought that the name – translated from the Latin to mean ‘wood of life’ - was then adopted because of its medicinal qualities. The tree grows best in the dry woodlands along both the north and south coasts of the island.
In addition to producing an attractive blue flower, the plant itself is very ornamental. The wood was once popular for use as propeller shaft bearings in nearly all the ships sailing the ‘Seven Seas’ and because of this, in shipyards worldwide, the lignum vitae and Jamaica were once closely associated.

NATIONAL TREE - The Blue Mahoe

The mahoe is a native to the Jamaica and they were found to grow only in Cuba

Jamaica trees : medicinal value of the chocho
  Take a look at some of the we offer for your many illnesses.

. Jamaica trees NATIONAL FRUIT - The Ackee
ACKEE (Blighia sapida). Whilst not indigenous to Jamaica, this fruit has remarkable historic associations. It was originally imported from West Africa, probably brought here on a slave ship, and now grows luxuriantly, producing each year large quantities of edible fruit.
The tree was unknown to science until plants were taken from the island to England in 1793 by captain William Bligh (of ‘Mutiny on the Bounty’ fame), hence the botanical name ‘ Blighia sapids’ in honour of the seafarer. One of the earliest local propagators of the tree was a Dr. Thomas Clarke, who introduced it to the eastern parishes in 1778.
Jamaica is the only place where the fruit is generally recognized as an edible crop, although the plant has been introduced into most of the other Caribbean islands (Antigua, Barbados, Barbuda, Grenada, Trinidad and Tobago) and Central America, and even Florida, where it is known by different names and does not thrive in economic quantities.