Property Owners Handbook - Page 19

III . C ommunit y A ssociation Par k s , Pathway s and R oadway s the Red mangrove, these provide air to the underground and underwater roots. The leaves of the Black Mangrove are opposite, two to four inches long tapering at the base, shiny above, hairy underneath, and sometimes slightly rolled along the edges. The leaves are often coated with salt crystals eliminated by the tree. Black Mangroves bloom heavily in June and July with white flowers. During the bloom periods, beekeepers set up hives to collect the nectar for the production of mangrove honey. This honey is of very high quality and was produced in the United States until about 1895, when hurricane destruction of the best forests occurred. Interest in the product has been recently renewed. Buttonwood leaves are alternate, leathery and pointed at the tips, with two glands at the leaf base. White Mangrove The White Mangrove is generally found above the tide line. While it may have prop roots and/or pneumatophores depending on habitat conditions, most have neither. The White Mangrove is easily differentiated from other mangroves by succulent leaves which are rounded at the base and top and smooth underneath. Two glands, called nectary’s, at the base of the leaf excrete sugar, which some insects feed on. The White Mangrove has a small, dry, leathery, ribbed fruit. It contains dark red seeds and is buoyant, allowing it to float to new growing sites. Its flowers are greenish white and produce good honey. 1. PARKING - Parking of resident and guest vehicles is allowed from dawn until dusk. No overnight parking is allowed for vehicles of any kind, including recreational vehicles, boats and boat trailers. Buttonwood The Buttonwood is in the same family as the White Mangrove, but is often considered only an associate of mangroves. It is shrub-like along the shore and tree-like further inland. The button part of the name comes from the button-like appearance of the rounded flower heads that grow in branched clusters a ΉΡ‘”)ΑΥΙΑ±₯Ν ΅Ι••Έ°Ι½ΥΉ½Ή”΅±₯­”™ΙΥ₯ΠΈ]‘₯±”)Ρ‘”½Ρ‘•Θ΅…ΉΙ½Ω”±•…ٕ́Ι½ά½ΑΑ½Ν₯Ρ”°Ρ‘”()]‘•ΈΩ₯Ν₯Ρ₯ΉœΡ‘”Α…Ι¬°ε½Τ΅…䁍…э Ν₯‘Π)½˜ …±…±•ΜΝ½…Ι₯Ήœ½Ω•Ι‘•…•ΈΙ½ΥΡ”ΡΌ)ΝΡ•ΙΌ …丁Q‘”•…±—Šé•α₯ΝΡ₯ΉœΉ•ΝЁ₯́™½ΥΉ)₯ΈΡ‘”Ή½ΙΡ Ν±½Υ °•…ΝЁ½˜Ρ‘”Α…Ι¬Ν₯Ρ”Έ) ½Ή₯Ρ„ …ηŠé½΅΅₯Ρ΅•ΉΠΡΌΡ‘”ΑΙ•Ν•ΙΩ…Ρ₯½Έ)½˜Ρ‘₯́Ν₯Ρ”₯́•Ω₯‘•Ή•‰δΡ‘”‘•Ω•±½Α΅•ΉΠ½˜)ΝΡ•ΙΌ …δA…Ι¬έ‘₯ ‘…́…±±½έ•Ρ‘”ƒŠq…±”)±δ]…ηŠtΡΌΙ•΅…₯ΈΥΉ‘₯ΝΡΥΙ‰•Έ)MΌΡ‘…Ёε½Τ΅…䁙ձ±δ•Ή©½δΝΡ•ΙΌ …δA…Ι¬°)έ”…Ν¬Ρ‘…Ёε½Τ…‘‘•Ι”ΡΌΡ‘”™½±±½έ₯ΉœΝΡ•ΙΌ) …δA…Ι¬ΙΥ±•Μ…ΉΙ•Υ±…Ρ₯½ΉΜθ((ΘΈ$==9 YI€΄]‘•ΈΑ₯Ή₯­₯Ήœ)₯ΈΡ‘”Α…Ι¬°Ι•΅•΅‰•ΘΡ‘…Ё…΅Α™₯Ι•Μ)…Ι”Ή½ΠΑ•Ι΅₯ΡΡ•ΈΙ₯±±Μ…Ι”ΑΙ½Ω₯‘•)™½Θ½½­₯Ήœ½ΥΠΈ]”…Ν¬Ρ‘…Ё…±°‘•‰Ι₯́‰”)Α±…•₯ΈΡ‘”…ΑΑΙ½ΑΙ₯…Ρ”ΡΙ…Ν Ι••ΑΡ…±•Μ)…Ή…±°Α•ΙΝ½Ή…°₯Ρ•΅Μ‰”Ι•΅½Ω•Έ) ±•…ΈΥΐ₯́ё”Ι•ΝΑ½ΉΝ₯‰₯±₯Ρ䁽˜Ρ‘”ΥΝ•ΘΈ)%˜…±½‘½±₯Œ‰•Ω•Ι…•Μ…Ι”ΡΌ‰”Ν•ΙΩ•°)Ρ‘”ΝΑ½ΉΝ½Θ½˜Ρ‘”•Ω•ΉΠέ₯±°…ΝΝΥ΅”™Υ±°)Ι•ΝΑ½ΉΝ₯‰₯±₯ΡδΈ(ΜΈ$IMIYQ%=9L€΄Q‘”A…Ω₯±₯½Έέ₯±°‰”)½Α•Έ™½ΘΙ•Ν₯‘•ΉΠΥΝ”½Έ„Ι•Υ±…ȁ‰…Ν₯ΜΈ)!½έ•Ω•Θ°Ι•Ν•ΙΩ…Ρ₯½ΉΜ™½ΘΡ‘”A…Ω₯±₯½Έ)™½ΘΝΑ•₯…°•Ω•ΉΡ́έ₯±°‰”…•ΑΡ•½Έ„)™₯ΙΝЁ½΅”°™₯ΙΝЁ͕ΙΩ•‰…Ν₯́έ₯Ρ Ρ‘”)½΅Α±•Ρ₯½Έ½˜Ρ‘”I•Ν•ΙΩ…Ρ₯½Έ½Ι΄Έ)Q‘”•ΉΡ₯Ι”Α…Ι¬…ΉΉ½Π‰”Ι•Ν•ΙΩ•™½Θ)½Ή”™ΥΉΡ₯½Έ°₯Έ½Ι‘•ΘΡΌ΅…­”ΝΑ…”)…Ω…₯±…‰±”ΡΌΡ‘”Ι•…Ρ•ΝЁΉΥ΅‰•Θ½˜()܁܁ܸΌΈ€Π„„δI”Μ€”ΉΠΜ€ΉŒΌ΄((Δά((0