ƒAƒvƒeƒjƒA (‰Ô– ‘)

Aptenia cordifolia

Aptenia cordifolia

Aptenia cordifolia

Aptenia cordifolia

Aptenia cordifolia

Aptenia cordifolia

“ìƒAƒtƒŠƒJŒ´ŽY‚ŁA—ΐF‚ÌŒs‚ª™³™´‚µ‚čL‚ª‚èA‘N‚â‚©‚ȗΐF‚Ì‘½“÷Ž¿‚Ì—t‚ª–§¶‚µ‚Ü‚·B˜a–¼‚ł́u‚͂Ȃ‚邭‚³i‰Ô– ‘jvB‚TŒŽ‚©‚ç‚P‚OŒŽ‚²‚ëA‘N‚â‚©‚ȍgF‚̉Ԃðç‚©‚¹‚Ü‚·Bu‚܂‚΂¬‚­i¼—t‹ejv‚È‚Ç‚Æ“¯‚¶ƒƒZƒ“ƒuƒŠƒAƒ“ƒeƒ}ƒ€—Þ‚Ì’‡ŠÔ‚Å‚·B’g’n‚ł́A˜I’n‚ʼnz“~‚µ‚Ü‚·B 
ƒcƒ‹ƒi‰ÈƒAƒvƒeƒjƒA‘®‚̏í—Ώ¬’á–؂ŁAŠw–¼‚Í Aptenia cordifoliaB‰p–¼‚Í Baby sun roseB 
The Baby sun rose (Aptenia cordifolia) belongs to Aizoaceae (the Ice plant family). It is an evergreen shrub that is native to South Africa. The stem is green and spreads by creeping on the ground. The leaves are green and succulent. It is related to Mesembryanthemum (eg. Fig marigold). The bright rose-pink flowers appear from May to October. It can pass winter in open fields of temperate areas. 
[ãE’†‚P`‚Q] ƒI[ƒXƒgƒ‰ƒŠƒAEƒVƒhƒj[Žsƒ`ƒFƒŠ[ƒuƒ‹ƒbƒN‚ɂāA2009”N04ŒŽ07“úŽB‰eB(photo by Yumi Gunji)
[’†‚R] ‹ž“s•{¸‰Ø’¬u‰Ô‹óŠÔ‚¯‚¢‚Í‚ñ‚ȁv‚ɂāA2001”N10ŒŽ14“úŽB‰eB
[’†‚SE‰º] ƒMƒŠƒVƒƒEƒ‚ƒlƒ“ƒoƒVƒA‚ɂāA2014”N09ŒŽ23“úŽB‰eB(photo by Jon Suehiro) 

Shu Suehiro
shu@botanic.jp