Cornflower - it is edible! - Dream Health

Dream Health aims to provide latest information about health, alternative medicine, fitness, yoga and meditation to improve knowledge and life style.

Recent Posts

Tuesday 20 September 2011

Cornflower - it is edible!

Absurd question if this is because that child has not spent at least a few hours to pick up the blue-black berries and smearing the face of it contentment?

Moreover, if a bay that Indians have consumed in large quantities and prepared in countless ways, it is the blueberry. The Saulteaux with the cooked corn in the winter or boiled with fat moose and other foods. The Algonquins were in a kind of fruit jelly or eaten with butter or pemmican. Micmac by extracting the juice. Even the mountains, it seems, normally disdained plant foods, the snuff. For a certain time of year, it was nothing less than the base of many of their recipes. They made a particular kind of cake solids, highly nutritious and nourishing. Among the Kwakwaka'wakw of British Columbia, we ate blueberries with salmon eggs. Others in the baked bannock. Eskimos mixed them with a variety of raspberry and formed a kind of ice cream, called "Eskimo ice cream." Even today, the Inuit eat with eggs of fish, seal fat and sugar, or they mix it with sorrel and white whale. Unless they are used with the fin seal marinated, it depends.

To keep them, they were made simply dry in the sun-drying or smoking over very low heat in a basket of birch bark, using the branches of the shrub as a fuel. Or they are mixed with fat - seal, fish or moose candle. In milder climates, they are kept in baskets of birch bark that were buried in caches, covered with moss and leaves.

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: only a member of this blog may post a comment.