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The Amazing Serviceberry – Mother Earth News
Serviceberry blooming in mid-May -- pick highly nutritious berries as soon as you find them, for birds love them too, and the berries don’t stay on the tree much more than one or two weeks a year. serviceberry fruit Eat them raw; they taste much like blueberries, with an almost dry, grainy texture and a mild, sweet flavor. Bake them into pies, puddings or muffins. Dehydrate them like raisins. Make serviceberry jam or serviceberry ice cream.
How to Identify Serviceberries - Foraging for Edible Wild Berries — Good Life Revival
In the Ohio River Valley, juneberries actually begin to ripen towards the tail end of May, and will stick around through the mid-June for a solid few weeks of fruit. They may show up a little earlier or later for you, depending on the climate in your region. You might not even taste a ripe juneberry until well into July.
Foraging for Spicebush and Spicebush Ice Cream Recipe
Native to HoCo, Spicebush is a common shrub of mixed forests, which has been used traditionally for food and medicine by Native Americans. Read about these traditional uses, learn to identify it in the wild, and harvest some twigs to make my easy, delicious spicebush ice cream!
Spring and Fall - Bittercress. Bittercress has a wonderful horseradish flavor that is great for spicing up sandwiches and salads. The young leaves can be eaten raw while older, larger leaves can be cooked like traditional mustard greens. The seeds are too small to be ground into a mustard-style condiment but the tender, young seedpods are as good or better than the young leaves for a raw blast of flavor.