rose I sat in the garden with tears filling my eyes… I was very upset and sad, my conditions at work were not very good, in addition to some other personal problems.
A few minutes later, I saw a child coming towards me and saying, “What a very beautiful smell.” I was surprised that the rose wasn’t beautiful but melted, but I wanted to get rid of the baby and I said, “Really, really beautiful.”
The boy came back and said, “Will you take him?” I was surprised, but I felt that if I rejected her, he would be sad, and she continued, “I’ll love her very much, thank you.” I waited for him to give me the rose, but his hand remained hanging in the air.
This is where I realized what I didn’t realize because of my selfishness and my preoccupation with my hobby… The boy was bad, took the rose out of his hand, then embraced him, thanked him warmly, and let him touch his mother and invite her.
Some things in our lives lead us to complain so that we can meditate in a different light that leads us to thank you….. Thank you for:إقرأ أيضا:love story
- Noise, because that means I hear.
- Traffic, because that means I can move and get out of my house.
- The window and pots must be cleaned in the tub because this means That I live in a house, while the Lord of Glory has no place to support his head.
- The house is not clean after visiting guests, because this means That I have friends who love me.
- Taxes, because that means I work and earn.
- fatigue I feel at the end of the day because that means that our Lord has given me the health to perform my duties.
- alarm that wakes me up to my sweetest morning sleep, because that means I’m still alive, and I have a new chance to come and go back to God.
The pale rose
“It is one of the Lord’s charitable gifts that we have not denied because his joys do not go away, they are new every morning.”إقرأ أيضا:love story
The genus Rosa is subdivided into four subgenera:
- Hulthemia (formerly Simplicifoliae, meaning “with single leaves”) containing two species from southwest Asia, Rosa persica and Rosa berberifolia, which are the only roses without compound leaves or stipules.
- Hesperrhodos (from the Greek for “western rose”) contains Rosa minutifolia and Rosa stellata, from North America.
- Platyrhodon (from the Greek for “flaky rose”, referring to flaky bark) with one species from east Asia, Rosa roxburghii (also known as the chestnut rose).
- Rosa (the type subgenus, sometimes incorrectly called Eurosa) containing all the other roses. This subgenus is subdivided into 11 sections.
- Banksianae – white and yellow flowered roses from China.
- Bracteatae – three species, two from China and one from India.
- Caninae – pink and white flowered species from Asia, Europe and North Africa.
- Carolinae – white, pink, and bright pink flowered species all from North America.
- Chinensis – white, pink, yellow, red and mixed-colour roses from China and Burma.
- Gallicanae – pink to crimson and striped flowered roses from western Asia and Europe.
- Gymnocarpae – one species in western North America (Rosa gymnocarpa), others in east Asia.
- Laevigatae – a single white flowered species from China.
- Pimpinellifoliae – white, pink, bright yellow, mauve and striped roses from Asia and Europe.
- Rosa (syn. sect. Cinnamomeae) – white, pink, lilac, mulberry and red roses from everywhere but North Africa.
- Synstylae – white, pink, and crimson flowered roses from all areas.
roseإقرأ أيضا:The Power of Prayer
The rose hip, usually from R. canina, is used as a minor source of vitamin C. The fruits of many species have significant levels of vitamins and have been used as a food supplement. Many roses have been used in herbal and folk medicines. Rosa chinensis has long been used in Chinese traditional medicine. This and other species have been used for stomach problems, and are being investigated for controlling cancer growth. In pre-modern medicine, diarrhodon (Gr διάρροδον, “compound of roses”, from ῥόδων, “of roses”) is a name given to various compounds in which red roses are an ingredient.
The leaves are borne alternately on the stem. In most species they are 5 to 15 centimetres (2.0 to 5.9 in) long, pinnate, with (3–) 5–9 (–13) leaflets and basal stipules; the leaflets usually have a serrated margin, and often a few small prickles on the underside of the stem. Most roses are deciduous but a few (particularly from Southeast Asia) are evergreen or nearly so.
The flowers of most species have five petals, with the exception of Rosa sericea, which usually has only four. Each petal is divided into two distinct lobes and is usually white or pink, though in a few species yellow or red. Beneath the petals are five sepals (or in the case of some Rosa sericea, four). These may be long enough to be visible when viewed from above and appear as green points alternating with the rounded petals. There are multiple superior ovaries that develop into achenes. Roses are insect-pollinated in nature.
The aggregate fruit of the rose is a berry-like structure called a rose hip. Many of the domestic cultivars do not produce hips, as the flowers are so tightly petalled that they do not provide access for pollination. The hips of most species are red, but a few (e.g. Rosa pimpinellifolia) have dark purple to black hips. Each hip comprises an outer fleshy layer, the hypanthium, which contains 5–160 “seeds” (technically dry single-seeded fruits called achenes) embedded in a matrix of fine, but stiff, hairs. Rose hips of some species, especially the dog rose (Rosa canina) and rugosa rose (Rosa rugosa), are very rich in vitamin C, among the richest sources of any plant. The hips are eaten by fruit-eating birds such as thrushes and waxwings, which then disperse the seeds in their droppings. Some birds, particularly finches, also eat the seeds.
The sharp growths along a rose stem, though commonly called “thorns”, are technically prickles, outgrowths of the epidermis (the outer layer of tissue of the stem), unlike true thorns, which are modified stems. Rose prickles are typically sickle-shaped hooks, which aid the rose in hanging onto other vegetation when growing over it.
Some species such as Rosa rugosa and Rosa pimpinellifolia have densely packed straight prickles, probably an adaptation to reduce browsing by animals, but also possibly an adaptation to trap wind-blown sand and so reduce erosion and protect their roots (both of these species grow naturally on coastal sand dunes). Despite the presence of prickles, roses are frequently browsed by deer. A few species of roses have only vestigial prickles that have no points.
rose of sharon
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