By Jack Staub
Gardening professional Jack Staub maintains his stimulating sequence on special additions in your backyard with seventy five extraordinary Herbs on your backyard.
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Additional resources for 75 Exceptional Herbs for Your Garden
A most precious herb ... ” —Nicholas Culpeper, Culpeper’s Complete Herbal, 1653 Salad burnet ( Poterium sanguisorba) vies with borage for the title of “happiest” of our herbal plants, as, although totally unrelated, both were esteemed historically for their cheering melancholy-banishing personalities and fresh cucumber-like savors. A member of the greater Rosaceae family, and native to most of Europe, northwest Africa, and southwest Asia, salad burnet has a notable although less tasty cousin in medicinal burnet ( Sanguisorba officinalis), also known as “Great” burnet, and native to northern Europe, Asia, and North America.
And is most singular against poison,” and according to Mrs. Grieve in her Modern Herbal of 1931, betony was judged to be so effective an antique panacea that even stags wounded in the hunt were believed to search it out in the wild, and, consuming it, be cured. Aside from its panoply of medicinal virtues, betony was also prized as a potent charm against evil and ill humors, being habitually planted in churchyards and hung about the neck as an amulet. ” (Image 6) Image 6: BETONY That, however, was then and this is now, and, not entirely unexpectedly, betony has taken a tumble from these exalted herbal heights and is no longer regarded as the cure-all of corporal and spiritual misery.
It is also still common in Iceland to eat the roots raw with butter: your call entirely. Far better to understand the majesty and sensory allure of this heroic honey-fragranced plant, with its many fennel-like joints, toothy pinnate leaves, large globe-shaped white-to-green umbels in June or July, and often growing to 8 feet tall or more, making it an absolutely fantastic ornamental idea for the back of a mixed border. Confusingly, angelica is commonly listed as both a biennial and a perennial, although it is really neither.
75 Exceptional Herbs for Your Garden by Jack Staub