|Prunus campanulata blossoms|
|Subgenus:||Prunus subg. Cerasus|
|Section:||P. sect. Cerasus|
Prunus campanulata is a species of cherry native to Japan, Taiwan, southern and eastern China (Guangxi, Guangdong, Hainan, Hunan, Fujian, and Zhejiang), and Vietnam. It is a large shrub or small tree, growing 3–8 m (10–26 ft) tall. It is widely grown as an ornamental tree, and a symbol of Nago in the Ryukyu Islands of Japan. It is variously known in English as the Taiwan cherry, Formosan cherry, or bellflower cherry. It was described in 1883 by Carl Johann Maximowicz.
The tree is an invasive plant species in the Northland Region of New Zealand. It is illegal to distribute, sell or propagate the plant or to distribute soil, gravel, etc., that contain the seeds or other parts of the plant.
Prunus campanulata is the host of larval Chrysozephyrus nishikaze, a butterfly species endemic to Taiwan. Flowers and nectar of Prunus campanulata are among the main food sources of Taiwan yuhinas during their breeding season.
Two tui in a flowering P. campanulata tree
- "Plant Name Details for Prunus campanulata". IPNI. Retrieved September 14, 2009.
- "Plant Name Details for Cerasus campanulata". IPNI. Retrieved September 14, 2009.
- The Plant List, Prunus campanulata Maxim.
- Li Chaoluan (Li Chao-luang); Jiang Shunyuan; Bruce Bartholomew. "Cerasus campanulata (Maximowicz) A. N. Vassiljeva, 1957. 钟花樱桃 zhong hua ying tao". Flora of China. Retrieved 22 June 2017.
- "Prunus campanulata". Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN). Agricultural Research Service (ARS), United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). Retrieved 10 January 2018.
- "Northland Pest Management Strategy" (PDF). Northland Regional Council. Archived from the original (PDF) on 21 July 2011. Retrieved 12 August 2010.
- Savela, Markku (8 August 2015). "Chrysozephyrus Shirôzu & Yamamoto, 1956". Lepidoptera and some other life forms. Retrieved 22 June 2017.
- Lee, Pei-Fen; et al. (2005). "Habitat selection of the cooperative breeding Taiwan Yuhina (Yuhina brunneiceps) in a fragmented forest habitat" (PDF). Zoological Studies. 44 (4): 497–504.
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