Genisteae is a tribe of trees, shrubs and herbaceous plants in subfamily Faboideae of the legume family Fabaceae. It includes a number of well-known plants including broom, lupine (lupin), gorse and laburnum.
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This Gladiator Garage Gear Track Starter Kit is This Gladiator Garage Gear Track Starter Kit is ideal for use throughout the house. The included GearTrack channel and hooks provide convenient storage for entry door items with hooks to handle a backpack jackets keys and sports equipment. Perfect for use in a utility room for cleaning tool storage. Give … More + Product Details Close
Scrub the floor using a back and forth motion. When the mop head is soiled enough to re-deposit dirt on the floor, rinse it out in the bucket of cleaning solution. Squeeze out the excess fluid again and continue to mop.
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Before the 19th century, broom-making was an idiosyncratic art; most were fashioned at home from whatever materials were at hand. The basic design involved binding the sweeping bundle to a wooden stick with rope or linen twine. However, these homespun brooms had short lives and had to be replaced often.
Spanish broom: Stems often leafless, round in cross-section, finely ridged, glabrous. Leaves simple, sparse, ephemeral, linear to elliptic or lanceolate, 10-30 mm long. Upper surfaces glabrous. Lower surfaces covered with flattened short hairs. Stipules lacking.
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The twigs and branches are serviceable not only for making brooms, but are also used for basket-work, especially in the island of Madeira. They are sometimes used in the north of England and Scotland for thatching cottages and cornricks, and as substitutes for reeds in making fences or screens.
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Scotch broom: Typically inhabits mountainous regions and cool coastal areas with dry summers. Grows best on sandy, high phosphorus soils with an acidic to neutral pH. Rarely grows on limestone soils. Tolerates high levels of boron.
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—Description—It grows to a height of 3 to 5 feet and produces numerous long, straight, slender bright green branches, tough and very flexible, smooth and prominently angled. The leaves are alternate, hairy when young the lower ones shortly stalked, with three small, oblong leaflets, the upper ones, near the tips of the branches, sessile and small, often reduced to a single leaflet. Professor G. Henslow (Floral Rambles in Highways and Byways) says with reference to the ‘leaves’ of the broom: ‘It has generally no leaves, the green stems undertaking their duties instead. If it grows in wet places, it can develop threefoliate leaves.’ The large bright yellow, papilionaceous, fragrant flowers, in bloom from April to July, are borne on axillary footstalks, either solitary or in pairs, and are succeeded by oblong, flattened pods, about 1 1/2 inch long, hairy on the edges, but smooth on the sides. They are nearly black when mature. They burst with a sharp report when the seeds are ripe flinging them to a distance by the spring-iike twisting of the valves or sides of the pods. The continuous crackling of the bursting seed-vessels on a hot, sunny July day is readily noticeable. The flowers have a great attraction for bees, they contain no honey, but abundance of pollen.