The Chinese Fruitless Mulberry tree was first introduced to North America as a food source for a potential silkworm industry. The industry never got off the ground, but the tree has since become widely naturalized. The original form is considered undesirable in most landscapes because of its messy fruits, which stain clothes and furniture. They are also weedy because birds love to eat them and carry the seeds far and wide, spreading the tree as they go. Fruitless clones, like Striblingii, offer none of those disadvantages and are becoming popular as landscape plants. mens hollister [url=http://nintendoeverything.com/forum/cache/cache.php?p=186]mens hollister[/url]Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 07/16/2014 - 1:09pm.
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