I was given a huge bag of tomatoes and wondered what to do with it. I decided to make a tomato sauce with the leftovers after making this dish. God sure provided, as I used all the tomatoes in this recipe.
So excited to have harvested so much kale when we returned from our holiday. The wicking beds have done an amazing job!
The final dish
Scroll down or click “continue reading->” for the recipe I used.
Continue reading Chicken Pasta With Home Grown Tomato, Kale, Capsicum and Rosemary | Cooking Adventures
A friend of mine gave us a salad with spouts. It was just the plain vegetables and sprouts with out the sauce.
So I thought of trying to plant it out and see how they go.
Not only did they grew, they grew well!
Garden Peas Sprouts
Now that you have learnt
How to Identify Stinging Nettles, this post will teach you how to prepare and cook it.
The huge pile of stinging nettles whittle down to not much at all and now resembles spinach:P
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Continue reading How to Prepare and cook Stinging Nettles | Home Grown | Edible Weeds
I thought I’ll do a part 2 of the Edible Weed series.
Check out part 1 which is
Currently we have sow thistles and stinging nettles in abundance.
Hence I thought I’ll share with you how we harvest and prepare it.
What does it taste like? Spinach without the need to care for it;)
Base on Base on
healing weeds blog stinging nettles are rich in iron, silicon, magnesium, potassium, vitamins A and C. Dried nettles may contain up to 40% protein.
Stinging nettles are known for medicinal their qualities such as
NOTE: PLEASE use gloves when handling stinging nettles as they will sting you! If you scroll down you’ll see the silicon stingers.
Stinging Nettles in our backyard
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Continue reading ” to see more photos on how to identify the stinging nettles and nutrition information.
Continue reading How to Identify Stinging Nettles | Home Grown | Edible Weeds