How to Grow Anthurium Plants
In the Marantaceae the junction between petiole and lamina is a swollen pulvinus or geniculum, which turns the lamina into a favorable position to light. A pulvinus is also found in some Zingiberaceae and Araceae. Curiously enough, in Anthurium oerstedianum and some other Araceae, the pulvinus has its position on the petiole halfway between its base and the lamina.
Spp., Neomarica) produce nectar in perigonal gland fields, the gland fields being unicellular hairs. This type seems to be unique in monocots. There are also androecial nectaries (some Hydrocharitaceae and Alismataceae Colchica-ceae, Hemerocallidaceae, Hanguanaceae, and Cyclanthaceae), and rarely nectaries seated on the back of carpels (Paepalanthusi Aponogetona-ceae ). Finally, in some Araceae the stigma (Arum, spp. of Anthurium) or staminodes (Spathicarpa) exude nectar. All these glands are of the epithelial type.
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