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Traditional food pairings: Southern style beignets and wildcrafted Smilax tips dusted in powdered sugar. Sweet and savory, shared with family! #beignets #smilax #wildcrafting #gourmetpairings #homestyle #foraging #foragedfood

gorseddhomestead

Some #wildraspberries growing at the #NatureCamp! Another #wildplant we absolutely love to forage. The antioxidant rich berries and leaves also have amazing medicinal properties as a uterine tonic, cancer preventative, anti-inflammatory and circulation stimulator. This one is especially wonderful for pregnancy. #BeyondVitality #Wildcrafting #wildforaging #Rewilding #rewildyourself #holistichealth #holisticnutrition #natureconnection

sara.subero

Some #wildraspberries growing at the #NatureCamp! Another #wildplant we absolutely love to forage. The antioxidant rich berries and leaves also have amazing medicinal properties as a uterine tonic, cancer preventative, anti-inflammatory and circulation stimulator. This one is especially wonderful for pregnancy. #BeyondVitality #Wildcrafting #wildforaging #Rewilding #rewildyourself #holistichealth #holisticnutrition #natureconnection

beyondvitality

#wildcrafting Gallium aparine or also known as cleavers. #foraging for #juice #cleanse to aid the lymphatic system and #release #toxins .Use externally as a #poultice for wounds, burns, and relief of poisonous bites & stings. #cook the #leaves and stems before the fruits appear, as like and leaf vegetable.Same family as #coffee, can be used as a #substitute . #sacredpathsherbalsandadventure #herbal #apothecary #teablend #teatime #witchdoctor #naturesmedicine #naturetherapy

shaktirose

WILDCRAFTING - found a lot of this very seldom mushroom in my garden. Judasøre fundet i min have. Men Judas fortrød sin gerning og hængte sig ifølge sagnet i et hyldetræ. Hvor hans øre ramte træet, voksede svampen judasøre ud. #hyldetræ #judasøre #woodears #seldom #wintermushroom #eyecandy #anetteeckmann #spiseligvintersvamp #dryid #eckmannstudiocom #eckmannstudioblog #eckmannstyling #naturensspisekammer

eckmannstudiocopenhagen

These beautiful white dead nettles are a very important early nectar source for bumblebees. The nectar at the base of the tube-like flowers are only accessible to long-tongued insects such as bumble bees and mason bees The smaller insects are often not heavy enough to open the flowers. Also called white archangel, deaf nettle, bee nettle......This is a wonderful medicinal for a first aid herb as it is astringent and can stop bleeding. It has an affinity with the uterus and is also used to prepare uterine muscles before birth and in cases of heavy menstrual cycles. I like to harvest a few later in the year, often I cut back a patch for it to flower again and harvest in the second round leaving the first round for the bees. I dry this herb and have on hand to use as tea or make into a wound powder. #springmedicinals #springishere #whitedeadnettle #Lamiumalbum #bumblebees #masonbees #archangel #whitearchangel #herbalist #herbalmedicine #Sussex #Herbgarden #Sacredseeds #foraged #Sacredseedsherbalproject #sustainable #Sustainablemedicine #slowmedicine #HerbalHealing #wildcrafting #HerbalRemedies #naturalhealth #plantmedicine #Gratitudetotheplants #holistichealth #Apothecary #herbalremedy #WellBeing #SelfHelp #inspiredbynature

sacred_seeds

We have #sapodilla! (Manilkara zapota, or Achras zapota). When ripe, this yellowish brown, sweet, juicy #tropicalfruit is excellent eaten #raw and has a flavor compared to a combination of pear and brown sugar. Sapodilla trees grow #wild in the forests of southern Mexico, northern Central America and some regions of the #Caribbean. At #BeyondVitality #NatureCamp, we have a few #wildcrafted #sapodillatrees. #Wildcrafting is the practice of harvesting plants from their #natural, or wild habitat, for food or #medicinal purposes. These plants can then be propagated by cutting or grown from seed in a similar habitat.The fruit is rich in fibre, antioxidants, vitamins and minerals and its leaves are considered very #medicinal for there #haemostatic, #anti-inflammatory, anti-bacterial and #anti-cancer properties. We have all been eating loads of sapodilla these days. Our utmost priority is to eat #locally and #seasonally. We opt to consume a large variety of species of #plantfoods from wild and domesticated sources. With this being said, we believe that eating large amounts of certain foods in phases permits us to stock up enough nutrients to nourish and heal the body. For example, when sapodillas are in season and our tree is bearing, we eat tons of them at once, but eventually, our body tells us “that’s enough”! This is normally around the time the season for this fruit is ending. When eating with the seasons, we naturally tend to eat more of certain foods at once, and then we don’t eat them for several months. This mimics how our hunter-gatherer ancestors use to eat from the wild. They didn’t choose a specific diet that said “eat this but not that”, or “eat this every day”, they simply ate what was available during that time of the year, and in their close environs. This also permits them to eat everything in moderation throughout the year. There was no such thing as importing foods from other countries! By following #nature, their diet naturally included a large variety of very #nutritious foods from the wild, which kept them #healthy and closely connected to their environment.

stephansubero

We have #sapodilla! (Manilkara zapota, or Achras zapota). When ripe, this yellowish brown, sweet, juicy #tropicalfruit is excellent eaten #raw and has a flavor compared to a combination of pear and brown sugar. Sapodilla trees grow #wild in the forests of southern Mexico, northern Central America and some regions of the #Caribbean. At #BeyondVitality #NatureCamp, we have a few #wildcrafted #sapodillatrees. #Wildcrafting is the practice of harvesting plants from their #natural, or wild habitat, for food or #medicinal purposes. These plants can then be propagated by cutting or grown from seed in a similar habitat.The fruit is rich in fibre, antioxidants, vitamins and minerals and its leaves are considered very #medicinal for there #haemostatic, #anti-inflammatory, anti-bacterial and #anti-cancer properties. We have all been eating loads of sapodilla these days. Our utmost priority is to eat #locally and #seasonally. We opt to consume a large variety of species of #plantfoods from wild and domesticated sources. With this being said, we believe that eating large amounts of certain foods in phases permits us to stock up enough nutrients to nourish and heal the body. For example, when sapodillas are in season and our tree is bearing, we eat tons of them at once, but eventually, our body tells us “that’s enough”! This is normally around the time the season for this fruit is ending. When eating with the seasons, we naturally tend to eat more of certain foods at once, and then we don’t eat them for several months. This mimics how our hunter-gatherer ancestors use to eat from the wild. They didn’t choose a specific diet that said “eat this but not that”, or “eat this every day”, they simply ate what was available during that time of the year, and in their close environs. This also permits them to eat everything in moderation throughout the year. There was no such thing as importing foods from other countries! By following #nature, their diet naturally included a large variety of very #nutritious foods from the wild, which kept them #healthy and closely connected to their environment.

sara.subero

We have #sapodilla! (Manilkara zapota, or Achras zapota). When ripe, this yellowish brown, sweet, juicy #tropicalfruit is excellent eaten #raw and has a flavor compared to a combination of pear and brown sugar. Sapodilla trees grow #wild in the forests of southern Mexico, northern Central America and some regions of the #Caribbean. At #BeyondVitality #NatureCamp, we have a few #wildcrafted #sapodillatrees. #Wildcrafting is the practice of harvesting plants from their #natural, or wild habitat, for food or #medicinal purposes. These plants can then be propagated by cutting or grown from seed in a similar habitat.The fruit is rich in fibre, antioxidants, vitamins and minerals and its leaves are considered very #medicinal for there #haemostatic, #anti-inflammatory, anti-bacterial and #anti-cancer properties. We have all been eating loads of sapodilla these days. Our utmost priority is to eat #locally and #seasonally. We opt to consume a large variety of species of #plantfoods from wild and domesticated sources. With this being said, we believe that eating large amounts of certain foods in phases permits us to stock up enough nutrients to nourish and heal the body. For example, when sapodillas are in season and our tree is bearing, we eat tons of them at once, but eventually, our body tells us “that’s enough”! This is normally around the time the season for this fruit is ending. When eating with the seasons, we naturally tend to eat more of certain foods at once, and then we don’t eat them for several months. This mimics how our hunter-gatherer ancestors use to eat from the wild. They didn’t choose a specific diet that said “eat this but not that”, or “eat this every day”, they simply ate what was available during that time of the year, and in their close environs. This also permits them to eat everything in moderation throughout the year. There was no such thing as importing foods from other countries! By following #nature, their diet naturally included a large variety of very #nutritious foods from the wild, which kept them #healthy and closely connected to their environment.

beyondvitality
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