Balsa plant grows into edible bud

A tropical plant has grown into edible buds and has become a source of medicinal marijuana in parts of Brazil.

A study released this week in the journal Plant, says the plants, which grow on the Brazilian Amazon, have medicinal properties that are present in other medicinal plants.

“It’s a very exciting discovery for people who want to use the plant as a source for medicinal purposes, and we hope that it will become an important tool in the fight against the opioid crisis,” said Dr. Francisco Marques, from the University of São Paulo, who led the study.

The plant was named for its distinctive green bud, which grows from a plant called canela plantas medicinal, or medicinal yarrow.

It’s said to be able to heal diseases, including pain and epilepsy.

The study found that the medicinal bud can be smoked, boiled, used in tea, and can also be extracted from plants.

There are two main uses for the medicinal yark: for treating cancer and for treating respiratory disorders, according to the study’s authors.

The plant can also provide some relief for the pain of severe epilepsy, they said.

“This plant is a natural source of cannabis that has a very long history in the world, and it’s one of the most cultivated medicinal plants,” said Marques.

Marques said that the marijuana plants were grown in a very different way to other medicinal species.

“When we grow them, we don’t use any chemicals, but we grow with the plants,” he said.

“We don’t even take the stems from them.

We only take the leaves.”

The plant is harvested every two weeks, which allows for rapid growth and harvesting.

The plants are then dried and stored in a container, which is then packed in plastic and shipped to the state of Rio Grande do Sul.

The researchers hope that the new plant will help people with severe pain who are unable to take opioids.

“Because this plant has such a long history, there are many people who have been in pain and who have had some problems with the use of opioids,” said study co-author Dr. Cristiane Pascual.

“And so it’s a good opportunity to help them get better.”

The study was funded by the Brazilian government.