Some of The Striking Flowers That No One Can Manage to Ignore Every Time They Visit Hawaii
It is interesting to learn that flowers existed in Hawaii way before even Polynesians found their way there and all thanks to the wind that blew the seeds, the seeds eventually made landfall on the impulse. It is essential to note that from the seeds that were blown by the wind and grew into big plants and flowers that Hawaiian people get their native medicine as well as a great source of knowledge not just for their children but their guests as well. Reading through this article is the best decision for any flower lovers as it expands their knowledge on the stunning Hawaiian flower types that are trending across the world and everyone must, therefore, ensure that they at least see them when they eventually decide to visit the island.
Viola chamissoniana comes first on the list with its local name being Panakani from the violets family with a pure white color and is commonly found in gardens across the world today. Viola chamissoniana is however among the endangered flower species and anyone that would like to see it in the wild must travel to one of the three remote spots in the Waianae Mountain Range found in Oahu.
Hibiscus kokio is another Hawaiian native flower that one will easily recognize considering that so many people across the world know what hibiscus is all thanks to its prominence and popularity. Apart from being a local hibiscus flower in Hawaii, kokio is also distinctively bright and does not just thrive in the world today but thrives easily in any part of the modern world as well. In addition to being very safe for human consumption especially medicinally, kokio is not anywhere close to becoming distinct as it can grow anywhere at any time which eliminates its chances of becoming endangered.
Next on the list is ulei which has many other names such as the Hawaiian rose and Osteomeles anthylidfolia. Its branches that are vine like are commonly referred to as groundcover in Hawaii and they thrive in wet grounds by sprawling as long as between four and ten feet depending on the conditions at hand. Most Hawaiians used the branches to make fishing nets and digging poles as well as long spears not forgetting ukeke boards. It is interesting how the plant can not only survive a fire but also grow back from ashes as well as exhibit high characters of resiliency. For anyone wondering why the plant is always hardy, it is because of the bases and branches.