Trees In Australia Are Poisonous To Cause Annual Pain

Gympie-Gympie sounds cute, but if known to its scientific name - DendroCnide Moroides, you will know how dangerously this tree with people is 9: 00/5: 09 namdendroocide derived from the language Ancient Greece, "Déndron" means "trees", and Knídē means "metal". That's right, DendroCl Moroides, with a soft-filled heart shaped leaves, believed to be Australian unique and nicknamed "suicide". The soft appearance of leaves is due to thousands of small feathers, containing horrible poison to the level of painful victims throughout weeks, even years later. Are you hit by acid and electric shock Near the rainforettes in eastern Australia, from the Cape York Peninsula to northern New South Wales, this is one of 6 stinging plants of the landmark country. Gympie-Gympie is the most terrible species, with the entire tree covered with a coat like a needle

. Similar to needle under the skin, they are pointed and empty. Kim will break in the pointed part to pump poison into the victim's tissue. These feathers are extremely small, so it is difficult to get out of the skin
If they cannot be removed, they will continue to radiate the toxicity that causes the body to be terrible every time the area is touched, exposed to water or temperature changes. The consciousness of this poison is also very complex Nghe and still have not been understood, of which the substance causes a sense of pain. The poison of the tree is also very durable and anti-heat, capable of maintaining properties for decades. Researchers said that even dry leaves were collected from over 100 years ago, they could still have toxic feathers. The leaf face covered with toxic coat. Photo: Australian Geographic. There are many dark and scary stories around Gympie-Gympie. Road exploration house A.C. Macmillan, one of the first to take the impact of this tree, reported to the boss in 1866 that his horse "touched the tree, crazy and died within 2 hours
" Local legends also talked about horses jumping off the cliff because of pain, and logging workers in the forest drink drunken wine to forget the pain. World War 2, a veteran, Cyril Bromley, Accidentally falling into the bushes in the training and the outcome must be tied to the bed, "crazy". In another story is also at this time, an officer is unknown to use its leaves to clean after going to the toilet. He finished herself. The botanical plant Ernie Rider had a tree into the face, his hand and chest in 1963, and until 1965 he was completely escaped from pain. He recorded in the diary: "In the first 2-3 days, the pain levels to the extent almost unbearable, I don't work or sleep. The intense pain lasts for about 2 weeks and still appears in 2 The following year, every time I bathed in cold water ... Nothing could match, 10 times higher than anything ". See the leaf surface and poisonous feathers under a microscope. Photo: Milled.les Moore, a scientist of the Wildlife Department and CSIRO ecosystem in Queensland, suffered a tree into the face during the study of the cat's head. His face immediately swelled. He recounted: "In a few minutes, the feeling of pain and burns initially increased sharply, my eyes felt like someone poured up by someone. My mouth and tongue swollen so much that I was having trouble breathing. I It must be crawled out of the bushes. I was shocked for anaphylaxis and took several days after the new eye recovered. "Biologist Marina Hurley describes the feeling of touching them as" like acid burns and electric shock At ". It is a food of other species not only dangerous when touching, this plant also falls hair like a cat. The heads contain poison suspended around the tree. The victims don't know can meet respiratory problems if accidentally inhaled.V.V. MacFarlane, professor of teaching at John Curtin Medical Research School at the Australian National University, learned about the consequences of breathing of the Gymmie tree. He said: "They cause sneezing in about 10-15 minutes when they break the leaves from the tree. In the process of hairling from the leaves of the dry tree, I inhaled less dust and feathers. At first, I sneeze, but in the range 3 hours later, the pain spreads in the throat area, and in 26 hours, the feeling of pain such as tonsillitis appeared ".hurley spent 3 years in the rain forests in Australia to study Gympie-Gympie, and continue Exposure to these flying feathers for a long time despite wearing protective clothes and wearing gloves. She was sneezed, tears and nasal water, and longened to form allergies must go to treatment. Remember: "Allergic reactions form over time, causing extreme itching and big riclars needing things Treatment with steroids. To the extent, the doctor advises me to never contact this tree anymore, and I don't object to ".hurley during the study of Gymmie-Gympie. Photo: TheConversation. Before saying goodbye, she has grasped the special mechanism of Gympie-Gympie, and why some animals can eat them. Do you believe or not, this tree has fruit. Of course, their fruits are coated with feathers. But the fruit was born to attract animals to eat them, while everything of the tree as if shouting "away from out".

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