Rosa, spp. **SORRY. NOT AVAILABLE.2018 BLOOMS WERE DAMAGED DUE TO LATE FROST***
Place one to two tablespoons of Don Juan into your cup, cover with boiling water. Let steep for 5-10 minutes.
Approximately One-half dry cup per volume.
Full rose hips available late summer - autumn.
Dysphania ambrosioides, formerly Chenopodium ambrosioides. ****SORRY NO CROP FOR 2018***
Leaves, dried. Mostly used in Mexican cooking such as black beans.
APPROXIMATELY One cup per volume, lightly crushed, dried leaves. If you want fresh leaves, email me. We will make arrangements that way. Available late summer.
Stellaria media. FRESH ONLY DURING FEBRUARY-APRIL.
**********SEASON HAS ENDED FOR 2018***********NOTICE*******SEASON HAS ENDED FOR 2018*************
Each order will be approximately 1 quart-sized bag STUFFED FULL of this wonderful, fresh herb. Add this raw to your salads or sandwiches to add some vitamins and minerals.
You will receive 10, 6- 8inch lengths of new growth per order.
I steep 5 lengths with mint in vodka or other pure alcohol as a foot spray to help ease athlete's foot and toenail fungus. Must be diligent and consistent with daily use.
Orders contain ten, 6-8inch pieces of fresh stalk. MAY ROOT IF PLACED IN WATER IMMEDIATELY UPON RECEIPT. PLEASE ADVISE IF THIS IS WHAT YOU WISH AND WE WILL ADD MOISTURE TO THE BAG. We cannot guarantee these will root as we have no control over your specific environment.
"River cane, called "i-hi" in Cherokee (meaning cane) is used for blowguns, fishing poles, chairs, baskets, pipestems and for shining clay pots.The whole river cane can be hollowed out to make a blow gun.
River cane typically grows around creek banks and swamps, where there is more moisture in the ground. River cane can be gathered at any time of year, but most people prefer the winter because there are no snakes or ticks.
The plant has almost died out and is scarce and hard to find, but Cherokee Nation's Natural Resources Department is making efforts to plant new stands of cane to help revitalize its growth. Livestock grazing, clearing woodland, and fluctuating water levels (which leave the roots to dry) have taken their toll on i-hi over the years." --www.cherokee.org