Irvingia wombulu (ogbono) seedling
African-born Irvingia wombulu (ogbono) trees are created from a seedling. Ogbono is also known by the names bush mango, wild mango, and odika.
This plant’s versatility means that its fruits, nuts, seeds, and bark can all be utilized in cooking, manufacturing, cosmetics, and medicine.
Characteristics of Ogbono
The Irvingia wombulu (ogbono) seedling grows into a sizable tree with substantial buttresses and a dense evergreen crown.
Simple leaves have an upper surface that is shiny and uneven.
The little clusters of bisexual blooms range in color from yellow to pale greenish.
A three-year-old Irvingia wombulu (ogbono) seedling becomes mature and bears fruit
When fully grown, its fruit is a sizable drupe with edible flesh that is densely fibrous.
Their tasty yellow fruit makes them stand out.
In most cases, the seed kernels are roasted like coffee beans, mashed, and then poured into a mold before being added to boiling meat and vegetables.
Additionally, the seeds are pulverized to form flour and used to tamper with chocolate. To make soap and candles, the seeds’ fat is removed.
Some Irvingia wombulu (ogbono) benefits
Edible Objectives: Fresh fruit from Irvingia gabonensis can be consumed. …
Weight management, anti-diabetic properties, and so forth.
Properties that are antibacterial and antifungal.
Constipation Prevention. Dye Production.
Helps with Digestion.