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Kousa Dogwood: Urban Wild Food Foraging | The Homestead Survival

Even More Wild Plants You Can Eat | Survival at Home: "Wild edibles, found food, God’s garden – all common phrases for the same thing – wild plants you can eat! It seems that every time I write a “10 wild edibles” post, I discover 10 more ...." | #prepbloggers #foraging #wildfood

Foraging and Parasites - being careful to fully cook meat and wash wild plants thoroughly...

Plantain is best recognized as the plant that you make a poultice using your teeth and apply it to a fresh cut to stop infection and stop bleeding. There is a truly a plethora of health benefits when using plantain as herbal medicine. ,,,, best in the field of blood poisoning treatment. Michael Tierra, L.Ac., O.M.D. states that plantain is an herb that will “dry excess moisture and remove excess fat where toxins are retained.”

10 Wild Plants You Can Eat **Do NOT eat the flower stems of dandelion. Glue in stick form, really bitter. Remove all stem, the rest is really good for you and the roots can help prevent kidney stones, and clear deposits from pill coatings out of the liver. Change the water after 5 min., to remove bitter taste. It's still packed with vitamins. Flower heads make a great wine.

Common Wild Foods of Spring - Foraging Guide and Recipes

The 3 Foragers: Foraging for Wild, Natural, Organic Food

Book: The Wild Table — Seasonal Foraged Food and Recipes by Connie Green and Sarah Scott

Wild Foods for Wise Women By Susan Weed - burdock, yellow dock, red clover, dandelion, violet, plantain