On 13 September Maylanda covered the use of idahn woal (Flagellaria indica)for the treatment of pwuriamwei (fright, also spelled pwirimwei). Explain the ethnobotanical nature of diseases such as pwirimwei and their intercultural differences. Include the ethnomedical name of these types of illnesses/conditions.
What were the cultural reasons for cleaning up the Haruki Japanese cemetery on 20 September?
On 22 September the class saw Coffea arabica at the
Pwunso Botanic Garden. Joesen covered the following on 29 September:
____________________ What is the common name for Coffea arabica?
____________________ How is Coffea arabica consumed?
____________________ For what purpose is Coffea arabica used?
____________________ Is Coffea arabica addictive?
____________________ What is the local name in your language for the Calophyllum inophyllum tree we viewed near the end of the Pwunso walk?
What did Lois Englberger do for Pohnpei?
During our visit to Island Food Community, Emihner taught you the CHEEF benefits of local food. What are the CHEEF benefits?
During the food presentations Christlynn explained the meaning of the soft taro leaf used to cover the kon when used as part of an apology offering. If a rough leaf that water sticks to is on the kon returned, what does this mean?
Vegetative morphology matching. Use the leaves in the laboratory to match each leaf to the most appropriate leaf shape name:
_____ lobed, pinnate
Sketch a leaf. Label the petiole, blade, midrib, and axillary bud.
There were two styles of Pohnpeian
that were seen on the 25th of October, doakoahs en Ruk and doakoahs en Pohnpei.
Make a sketch of each depicting the differences in the two styles of thatching.
Noeleen presented the outer island Yapese teore woven of banana fibers.
On what cultural occasions would teore be offered?
What is the culturally critical difference between the teore presented by Noeleen and the fánái (also known as nipwepwe) presented by Christlynn?
Floral morphology. For the floral formula shown, indicate the number of sepals, petals, stamens, and stigmas.