No need to put up with corpse stench: Live TV shows you how trolls blossom

Now, in many parts of the world, people are slowly getting used to social distance or self-isolation, so streaming has attracted a lot of interest, according tomedia. At Barnard College in New York City, Arthur Ross greenhouse has a very special and smelly plant. It’s a giant “rotten plant” (troll taro), the first time the plant has blossomed, and this process will be available online.

No need to put up with corpse stench: Live TV shows you how trolls blossom

The rotting flower was a gift to the conservatory at the Brooklyn Botanical Garden seven years ago, LiveScience reported. At that time, it was only a pound, the size of a light bulb. Today, the giant “factory” weighs more than 40 pounds and is more than 5 feet tall.

There are many unique features of the rotting plant, one of which one will never ignore is its incredible strangeness. The plant’s flowers will have a “meat yuporg” called a meat spike sequence, and the nose will be the first to discover its existence than the eyes. The rotting corpse flower, as the name suggests, gives off a smell comparable to the smell of rotting meat.

No need to put up with corpse stench: Live TV shows you how trolls blossom

But the smell won’t last long and will disappear in a few days. Once the plant has finished flowering — a process that can last a month or more — it will wither and most will die. The tuber structure that remains underground can still flower again, but this means waiting for another long period of time.

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No need to put up with corpse stench: Live TV shows you how trolls blossom