You may have already heard that tomatoes are a fruit. Here are 10 other vegetables that also fit the botanical bill.
Redwood National Park is home to Hyperion, the world's tallest tree. But you won't find it marked on any maps—and that's for its own good.
From the New York Botanical Garden to Singapore’s Gardens by the Bay, here are the horticultural locales that visitors love to photograph.
“I hope this email finds you well during these unprecedented times.” —A spinach plant in your inbox.
The pumpkins sold around Halloween for carving and decoration aren't the same pumpkins used in pies.
The seed packets, which have been mailed unsolicited to residents in at least seven states, have not been approved by agricultural officials and might be harmful to local plant life.
Simon and Garfunkel sang about herbs, not spices—but that’s not the only difference between the two.
The corpse flower smells similar to rotting flesh, dead fish, or Camembert cheese that’s been left out all night.
Impress your botanist friends by knowing that peanuts are really legumes and cashews come from colorful “apples.”
An examination of decades of studies demonstrates that plants don't do much to filter contaminants from the air.
The differences between forests, woods, and jungles aren't exactly an apple trees to orange trees kind of comparison.
Instead of showcasing more attractive crops, 'Fruits In Decay' at the Harvard Museum of Natural History displays the diseased fruits that don't make it to market.