select i.*, substring_index(group_concat(distinct pa.country order by rsi.date_added desc),',',-1) as source_country
from inventory_item_manage i
left outer join sheffields_2017.receiving_shipments_item_has_inventory_item hrsi on i.id = hrsi.inventory_item_id
left outer join sheffields_2017.receiving_shipments_item rsi on rsi.id = hrsi.receiving_shipments_item_id
left outer join sheffields_2017.po on rsi.po_id = po.id
left outer join sheffields_2017.po_address pa on pa.po_id = po.id
where i.inventory_id = '697818'
group by i.id
Scarification: Soak in hot tap water, let stand in water for 24 hours, repeat process on seed that did not imbibe
Stratification: cold stratify for 90 days
Germination: sow seed 3/4" deep, tamp the soil, mulch the seed bed
Other: if hot water treatment does not allow seed to imbibe, sulfuric acid treatment is required
Introducing the Sapindus saponaria, also known as western soapberry or wingleaf soapberry. Native to the Americas, this small to medium-sized deciduous tree can reach up to 50 feet in height. Its golden-colored fruit, which can be stored for later use, contains a single black seed and can be used to make soap when rubbed in water. The tree's wood is heavy and strong, making it great for basket making. Its leaves are alternate, pinnately compound, thick and leathery, and up to 15 inches long. The soapberry can commonly be found growing at the head of prairie ravines, the margins of woodlands, the edges of fields, or on rocky hillsides. If you're looking for a unique and useful addition to your garden, consider the Sapindus saponaria.