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Native Bermudean plant that has no two leaves alike. It is used medicinally to treat URI.
Bermuda Cruise

June 1st 2007
May 12, 2007 We arrived in Baltimore late evening and took a cab to our downtown hotel, the Sheraton City Centre. May 13, 2007 We spent the morning and part of the afternoon exploring Baltimore’s magnificent Inner Harbor, which was within walking distance of our hotel. Our first stop was the USS Constellation, the last all-sail warship built by the US Navy and the only naval vessel active ... read more
North America » Bermuda

Bermudian Flag Bermuda was first settled in 1609 by shipwrecked English colonists headed for Virginia. Tourism to the island to escape North American winters first developed in Victorian times. Tourism continues to be important to the island's economy, although int... ... read more
8th December 2010

Good Day, We've never met, but I am a Bermudian who is studying native and endemic flora and fauna of Bermuda. I also work at the Bermud Aquarium,Museum and Zoo. I don't mean to be rude or anything but I was surfing the internet and happen to come across this link for this image that appeared on of the Match-me-if-you can bush. I wanted to inform you that this species is actually not native to Bermuda. It is an introduced species (imported) and has been favored among Bermudians as a hedge plant. Lastly, you are correct it is used as a medicinal plant as well still by some of the locals. I hope that you have enjoyed you stay on the island. If you have any other questions don't hesitate to ask. Sincerely, Ronald Burchall

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