When you think of escala, the most obvious thing that comes to mind is the flowers, but there are other plants that are more closely related to the flowering plants of Europe, Asia, Africa and South America.
One such plant is Escala cromea, or escala calcarea, a flowering plant found in the Philippines.
According to its botanical name, Escala calCarea is a small perennial, but its flowers are found on a much larger plant, the Escalas.
In the Philippines, this plant grows to a height of 10 feet and can be up to 3 feet high.
The plant’s leaves, however, are shorter than those of the escala plant, which can make them difficult to identify.
The flower that sprouts from the stem is called an escala corolla.
Its appearance varies from plant to plant, but the leaves of the plant resemble those of a carrot.
The leaves are red and are often yellow or orange.
When the plant has matured, the flowers will open and shed their outer layers of tissue.
The Escalases corollas flower is not a white flower, but it has a yellow petal and an orange stem.
The corolla is often the only thing that appears on the plant.
As its name suggests, the corolla of Escala corolla is white, but when it is mature it turns yellow and orange.
It is usually the only plant that can produce fruit.
It can produce up to two pounds of edible fruit per year.
The seeds of Escalasea calCareae can be used as a medicinal herb.
In some parts of the world, it is considered a medicine.
The herb has been used for centuries for its ability to treat a wide variety of ailments, including insomnia, headaches, asthma, and a variety of gastrointestinal problems.
It has also been used as an aphrodisiac, and has been found to be beneficial for women.
When you are pregnant or nursing, you should not consume the seeds of the crome, as they contain chemicals that could cause birth defects, according to a news release.
You can learn more about the medicinal properties of Escalis calCareia and other plants from this website: https://escala.org/resources/index.php/topics/escala-cromaticanaculture.html#escala_main_index_pagina_1#crom_disease_resistance