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(Pimelea ligustrina)

P. hypericina.
Common Name Latin Name Plant Family
Pimelea ligustrina

A good quality fibre obtained from the stems is used as a tying material and for cordage[154, 156].

  • Medicinal Use

    None known

  • Edible Use

    None known

  • Cautionary Notes

    None known

Cultivation & Habitat

Seed – we have no information on this species but suggest sowing the seed in a greenhouse as soon as it is ripe in the autumn if this is possible, otherwise in early spring. When they are large enough to handle, prick the seedlings out into individual pots and grow them on in the greenhouse for at least their first winter. Plant them out into their permanent positions in late spring or early summer, after the last expected frosts. Give the plants some protection from the cold for at least their first winter outdoors. Cuttings of half-ripe wood with a heel, July/August in a frame[200]. Softwood cuttings 5cm long in late spring[200].
Prefers a lime-free peaty well-drained loam[1, 200] in a sunny position[188]. This species is not very hardy in Britain, the plants usually require greenhouse protection but they succeed outdoors in the Scilly Isles and probably in the mildest areas of the mainland[1]. There is an alpine form that grows only 1 metre tall, this would probably be somewhat hardier. A very ornamental plant[1], but rather slow growing[200]. Flowers are produced on the tips of the previous seasons growth. Plants may suffer from sudden die back. Dioecious. Male and female plants must be grown if seed is required.
Australia – New South Wales, South Australia, Tasmania, Victoria.

Become ungovernable, break the chains of the matrix; grow and forage your own food and medicine.

*None of the information on this website qualifies as professional medical advice. Take only what resonates with your heart and use your own personal responsibility for what’s best for you. For more information [brackets] [000], see bibliography.