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15 Description edit Excreted salt on the underside of a Avicennia marina var. resinifera leaf Grey mangroves grow as a shrub or tree to a height of three to ten metres, or up to 14 metres in tropical regions. The habit is a gnarled arrangement.
T178828A7619457.en. Downloaded on 07 September 2018. " Avicennia marina (Forssk.) Vierh.". World Checklist of Selected Plant Families (WCSP ). Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Retrieved via The Plant List. "Mangrove_Fisheries". Archived from the original on January 25, 2009. "Mangrove Conservation Programme" (PDF). "Mangrove_Arabian Wildlife". Archived from.
Avicennia marina, commonly known as grey mangrove or white mangrove, is a species of mangrove tree classified in the plant family. Acanthaceae (formerly in the Verbenaceae or Avicenniaceae ). As with other mangroves, it occurs in the intertidal zones of estuarine areas. Contents Distribution edit.
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14 The most inland occurrence of mangroves in Australia is a stand of grey mangroves in the Mandora Marsh, some 60 km from the coast. In South Australia along the Barker Inlet and Port River in Gulf St Vincent, as well as in sheltered bays in.
The species can tolerate high salinity by excreting salts through its leaves. 14 Avicennia marina var. resinifera fruit Grey mangrove is a highly variable tree, with a number of ecotypes, and forms closely resembling other species. It has been reported to tolerate extreme weather conditions.
12 The species is also found in Somalia. 13 Australia edit In Australia, it extends much farther south than other mangroves, occurring in every mainland state. Its distribution is disjunct in Western Australia ; the population of the Abrolhos Islands is 300 kilometres further south.
The flowers range from white to a golden yellow colour, are less than a centimetre across, and occur in clusters of three to five. The fruit contains large cotyledons that surround the new stem of a seedling. This produces a large fleshy seed, often germinating.
The leaves are thick, five to eight centimetres long, a bright, glossy green on the upper surface, and silvery-white, or grey, with very small matted hairs on the surface below. As with other Avicennia species, it has aerial roots (pneumatophores these grow to a height.
"FAO Corporate Document Repository_Sudan". Norton, John; Majid, Sara Abdul; Allan, Debbie; Al Safran, Mohammed; Böer, Benno; Richer, Renee (2009). An Illustrated Checklist of the Flora of Qatar (PDF). Browndown Publications, Gosport, UK. ISBN. Retrieved 6 February 2016. "Harra Protected Area". UNESCO » Culture » World Heritage.