When do you hear the claws, do you think the cattails? Strangely enough, most people. However, there are differences between the two, though coexistence is not unknown. Cattails have become known to penetrate the wetland habit much more rapidly than shells, covering large areas over a single growth period due to the mass of windmill seeds. In the growing season, cattails are more water-dependent than shellfish. Typically, the hardtop groove [Scirus acutus] is used for wetland habitat projects and restoration. The rubbers are much slower than the cattails of creating and spreading because they spread mainly in the underground rhizomes instead of seeds. The nuts better handle and withstand long, dry periods like cattails. There are some differences between cattail and scrub like growing vegetation, but one of the remarkable communities among them is the special adaptation to deliver oxygen from the air to their roots, enabling them to grow continuously in shallow but shallow waters. Both the cattail and the spine start quickly (though mentioned above, spheres are still slower than cattails) and both can tolerate poor quality water. However, peduncles grow deeper in water, while cattails are rather shallow water.
The shellfish is a variety of herbs in the Scirpus (aquatic). Annual or perennial plants are medium to high altitude. The so-called Come, Woolly and Ratbone, this herbaceous plant grows up to 10 feet tall; North America and Eurasia.
There are groups of herbaceous [Scirpus validus] and hard-boiled [Scirpus tabernaemontani] snails in the Cyperaceae family. These two species are fairly similar to their appearance and share their community in the areas they produce. Molluscs are often used in farmed wetlands to treat agricultural NPS pollution and to create and restore wetlands. One of these types of projects is Giant Bulrush named "Restorer". This is an excellent resource, especially in the southeastern states. Now you can ask what is NPS pollution and where do you come from? Good question!
The NPS is short of "non-source pollution", carbon and metal mining, photography and textiles, agricultural and urban areas, household sewage and other disturbing activities that adversely affect the waterways of America 30-50 %. It is an affordable and effective tool for treating and cleaning different wastewater with ordinary water areas. For nearly 60 years, scientists have studied and reported the use of natural or built water habitats, their efficiency and their ability to clean contaminated water. In 1989, a researcher named Hammer defined wetlands built on sewage treatment as "saturated substrates, surfacing and flooding vegetation, animal life and water, simulating natural habitats for human use and benefits".  Mussel [Scirpus spp] is a plant species that is grown in shallow beds or root canals, such as sand and / or gravel, effectively helping regulate water flow. At the same time, biochemical reactions occur within the submersible parts of plants and in aqueous soils. Oxygen is passively available for biochemical reactions, mainly through air diffusion into the system (Rogers et al., 1991). Only in the United States, more than 56 FWS (Fish and Wildlife Service) systems run 95 million gallons of runoff and sewage (Reed, 1991).
The funnels are reeds, long, strong leaves, twisted stems and small, often brown spikelet hanging clusters near the branches of the stems. There are a few leafy leaves with the sap. Roots (or rhizomes) produce edible tubers. The tops of the shells are picked from blooming reddish-brown or straw-colored flowers that become stone-like fruit from April to August.
These are often found along marshland or marshland; such as wetlands such as shallow lakes, lakes, marshes, fresh and salt marshes, wet forests, slow moving streams and road trenches. They can rise up to 10 feet on wet ground, shallow or deep water, from 1 to 9 feet of water. The shell is densely rhizome and rich in seed production.
Scirpus species are almost always naturally occurring in wet habitats. Cyperaceae family of herbaceous [Scirpus validus] and hard-boiled [Scirpus tabernaemontani] snails. These two species are quite similar to their appearance. The soft stem shell can grow to 10 feet and grow in rhizomes in thick colonies. The soft round has a round (cross-section), light gray-green, relatively soft stems, which comes with a point without obvious leaves (just the bottom of the stems). The flowers are usually under the stem of the stem between July and September. They grow in the places referred to in the first paragraph, where soils are weakly drenched or continuously saturated. As far as its ecological importance is concerned, herbaceous spheroidization doubles the amount of biomass in a vegetation period. One area derived from this spine is urban wetlands where soft beam beams can be used and can be used to reduce pollutant loads caused by rainwater runoff.
A hard shell (come from a black root) a perennial plant is a mandatory [restricted to a particular condition in life] highly rhizome-rich aqueous plant that forms dense colonies. The stems of the shell are rigid and slender, sharp, finely triangular; usually 3-10 feet tall. Likewise, the leaves are slim blades that are coated around the long stem. The flowers are brown spikelets. The seal has a 3-cylinder but cylindrical oval-shaped spike. The corn germ is whitish-brown with 6 basal bristles. The peduncles have rusty subjects and long, thick, brown, underground stems [rhizomes]. Hard-spherical spheres exhibit much greater tolerance for mixosalin [water containing saline] conditions than soft-spherical spheres. After removal, it is well regenerated and is resistant.
The water bodies of all aquatic plants provide many micro and macro invertebrates. These invertebrates are used for fish and other wild species (for example, amphibians, reptiles, ducks, etc.). After the aquatic plants die, bacteria and fungi degradation ("detritus") nourishes many aquatic invertebrates. Molluscs and other birds consume mussels, while geese, muskrats and nutria consume rhizomes and early shoots. Muskrats and beavers want to use this rising water vegetation to build food and huts, thereby improving the wet habitat.
Biscuits are used in a variety of cultures for medical purposes and
Shandong, Jiangsu, Anhui and Zhejiang Provinces in China use the meal in teas, chocolates and extracts. It appears that the joint is effective and most often the stopping of bleeding, whether it is an injury or an internal disorder. It is also used to treat painful menstruation and post-natal abdominal pain. Evidence has shown that bulus extracts may reduce lipid levels in the blood and are effective in treating colitis.
Indians have eaten rhizomes (seeds) that are high in protein and have high starch content in a flour powder, mixed with water, boiled and eaten as oatmeal. Young shoots are delicious, whether raw or cooked. Spherical for syrup and / or sugar, used in salad or boiled vegetables. The syrup is dried to produce sugars and the pollen is used to make bread and cake.
A bunch of stems was also made from blood circulation and the handling of snake bunks. The roots can be processed and used to treat abscesses.
"Boneset" tea was a popular therapeutic drug used by Indians and pioneers to treat general pain and discomfort. They said it was the most effective relief for the 19th and 20th century flu pandas. It is still a popular herb and used as a tonic to help reduce colds, sweat and bone healing. This is the belief that it really helps bone healing, which gives the name of "bony tea". Modern medical research reinforces these benefits and states that "boneset tea" compounds stimulate the immune system. Some Indian Americans chew the roots of the stomach like preventing thirst.
The stems are used for heavy rugs, ropes, baskets, purses, hats, skirts, sandals, curtains, temporary shelter, cans and rafts, and knits. and other household items. The plant has to develop on rough texture soil, free of gravel, sludge and clay, when roots are used for quality basket cuts. The root was looked for in black, designed to highlight patterns based on basket making.
Due to the benefits and uses of ecologically, therapeutic and creative ecosystems, we must carefully consider the planting zones of wetland habitats and indigenous restoration landscapes.