Cucumis anguria var. longaculeatus Cucumis anguria var. longaculeatus has been noted to occur outside of cultivation in Georgia (Jones & Coile 1988); occurrence in Georgia of the typical variety is documented here.
Cucumis Seed Production Introduction: Cucumis spp.are members of the family Cucurbitaceae. The genus, Cucumis consists of several species including: anguria (burr cucumber), melo (muskmelon, cantaloupe, honeydew), sativus (cucumbers- except Armenian, burr and African horned).
Besides cucumber ( Cucumis sativus L.) and melon ( C. melo L.), the species C. anguria (West Indian gherkin) and C. metuliferus (African horned cucumber) are commercially explored in several areas as well.
... Artichoke, Jerusalem Helianthus tuberosus Balloonvine Cardiospemum halicacaburm Beggarweed, Florida Desmodium tortuosum Beggarticks Bidens frondosa Bindweed, Field Convolvulus arvensis, Hedge Convolvulus sepium Buckwheat, Wild Polygonum convolvulus Buffalobur Solanum rostratum Burgherkin Cucumis anguria Carpetweed ...
... messorius T Cucumis heptadactylus Cucumis africanus Cucumis quintanilhae Cucumis zeyheri Cucumis kalahariensis Cucumis myriocarpus Cucumis pubituberculatus Cucumis rigidus Cucumis baladensis Cucumis ficifolius Cucumis dipsaceus Cucumis insignis Cucumis prophetarum Cucumis pustulatus Cucumis anguria ...
Anoda, Spurred Anoda cristata 2 inches Burgherkin Cucumis anguria 2 inches Carpetweed Mollugo verticillata 2 inches Citronmelon Citrullus lanatus var. citroides 2 inches Cocklebur, Common Xanthium strumarium 6 inches Crownbeard, Golden Verbesina encelioides 2 inches Indigo, Hairy Indigofera hirsuta 2 inches Morningglory ...
Cucumis anguria var anguria (2n=24), the West Indian Gherkin is another related Cucumis species in which the fruits are edible and can be used for pickling (Whitaker and Davis, 1962).
PKT. - 60 seeds - $1.25 * O511 - 60 seeds - Certified Organic - $2.00 518 - WEST INDIAN GHERKIN (Cucumis anguria) 60-65 days - Not a true cucumber, this heirloom arrived in the U.S. from Jamaica in 1793.
Sibanda and Chitae (1991) reported that the juice of Cucumis anguria L. fruit is being used to treat the wounds in livestock and antifeedent in granaries.
add a small amount of another TV e.g. Cucumis anguria (Mukakashango) so as to enhance flavour. After the Mukakashango has softened, tomatoes may be added and everything is cooked till the