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American horticultural society pronunciation

American horticultural society pronunciation


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American horticultural society pronunciation on this website is "horticultural", not "horti-cultivar" or "hort-cut-lar". The "cultivar" of this sort has to do with the species. However, if you are referring to hybrid seeds or varieties, that is a "cultivar" of the species too.

A:

They mean the same thing. Horticulturist is a more specific term than gardener, but a gardener would likely know about orchids, cacti and succulents.

Horticulturist: a person who is concerned with the care and cultivation of plants, and is knowledgeable in botanical and horticultural topics.

A:

If you think about it, they aren't that different. You can tell the difference from the way the words are pronounced. Horticulturist is a proper noun.

A gardener is someone who cares for a garden.

Horticulture is the scientific study of garden plants and plants that grow in nature.

I believe this is the main difference. There are differences in the definitions but I don't think there is any difference in the use.

Horticulture = (noun) the scientific study of gardening.

Gardening = (verb) to cultivate plants

The term 'horticulturist' has been used since around the mid-1800s to describe a person who specializes in the study of botanical science, including plants and gardening.

'Gardener' is a more general term and is used to describe someone who takes care of gardens. As far as I know, a 'gardener' can care for anything planted that can be called a garden.

By the way, the difference in spelling of 'gardener' and 'horticulturist' is due to a difference in pronunciation.

A:

Gardener is a noun referring to the occupation, Horticulturist is the noun referring to the occupation.

A:

Gardener is a very generic noun and can apply to a wide range of activities that are about plants. I don't think it requires the botanical study as other answers have suggested.

On the other hand Horticulturist is a specific term referring to the field of knowledge that is concerned with the cultivation of plants.

It's a subtle difference in meaning and can be a bit of a minefield when trying to describe someone who is both a gardener and an horticulturist. But for the purposes of academic writing or any professional communications, the terms are mutually exclusive.

A:

In US vernacular, this isn't a generic word, even a "botanist" is normally one who specializes in botany.

A horticulturalist will work on ornamental plants.

"Gardener" refers to the person who maintains or cultivates the soil, plants, and the environment, and is an appropriate job title in some countries.

"Gardening" is the practice of maintaining or cultivating the soil, plants, and the environment, usually for one's own amusement. Gardening is a popular hobby in the US, but most Americans wouldn't think of it as a career.

It is an "old fashioned" occupation.

A:

I am a gardener as well as a horticulturist.

"Gardening" is an old term used in the UK. It means the practice of the art of cultivating flowers and plants.

There are different types of gardener. There is a gardener of the soil (a gardener of the Earth), and a gardener of plants. There is also a horticulturalist. A horticulturalist is not the same as a gardener. It is possible for the same person to be a horticulturalist and a gardener. Horticulturalists are mostly responsible for planning the garden and choosing the plants. They are a botanist, and usually a landscape designer, who have a lot of knowledge about the environment in which the plants grow. Gardener may also be used as an adjective. A good gardener will create a garden that is beautiful and useful to you. Gardener is a profession title.


Watch the video: Gardening as social action - The Pennsylvania Horticultural Society