Sara and Lily sat in the music room and reminisced about the good old days when they both used to attend piano lessons. To make another memory together Sara plays the piano and as her fingers touched it Lily took the photo which turned out to be the last photo of them together.
Dahlia is a daisy like flower and is related to both daisy and sunflower.
It is the national flower of Mexico.
Dahlia is believed to get its name from an 18thcentury Swedish Botanist, Anders Dahl.
“Dahl” sounds very much like ‘dal’ in Swedish meaning ‘valley’. Thus it is also called ‘valley flower’ sometimes.
Dahlias serve decorative purposes in cakes, tarts, pastries, salads and in garnishing of deserts.
Dahlias with large flowers usually have only 4-5 flowers per plant.
Dahlias come in a variety of colors and many hybrids create many beautiful colors.
They are very susceptible to viral and bacterial infections.
- The common name, dandelion translates to dent-de-lion in French, and means “the lion’s tooth”. This summons symbolic meaning of lion’s, which deals with courage, pride, family (communication/connection), and – interestingly enough – the dandelion is also a sun symbol.
- The health benefits of dandelion include relief from liver disorders, diabetes, urinary disorders, acne, jaundice, cancer, and anemia.
- It also helps in maintaining bone health, skin care, and weight loss.
- It is also rich in vitamin A, vitamin C, iron, calcium, and detoxifiers, which explains its common inclusion in medicines.
- Despite the health benefits of dandelions, they are traditionally more popular as ornamental flowering plants than as medicine, because the flowers look brilliant and are frequently seen in gardens and parks.
- There are many varieties of dandelion, but the common one is scientifically known as Taraxacum officinale. In terms of history, the plant is believed to have evolved about 30 million years ago in Eurasia.
The lotus was considered a sacred flower by ancient Egyptians and was used in burial rituals. This flower blooms in rivers and damp wetlands, but may lie dormant for years during times of drought, only to rise again with the return of water. Egyptians viewed it as a symbol of resurrection and eternal life. While others view the flower as a symbol of beauty, grace, purity and serenity.
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