Living off the Land
Tips on learning how to harvest ur own food off the land.
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elderberry syrup :: winter wellness « HAUTE NATURE Gracious nearby neighbor Glynna allowed a massive harvesting of her very large elderberry bush. After cleaning, de-stemming, cooking down with water and adding honey--the result is a special treat reserved for drinking during the cold and flu season: elderberry syrup. Elderberry is a great immune booster during the winter, it helps to break up congestion from cold and flu.
Wild Ginger Asarum Canadense - This plant is native to Michigan and likes shade and moist soil or rocky hillsides. The leaves grow from an underground rhizome. Wild ginger has often been used as a substitute for the ginger you buy in the store, but is not related. The flower smells like carrion. But the roots can be used like commercial ginger!
White pine survival uses: Resin can be heated and mixed with crushed charcoal to make a natural epoxy Make pine-needle tea from the green pine needles – very rich in Vitamin C Inner bark layers are edible Harvest pine nuts from the pine cones Candles and lamps can be made from pine resin and it can be used to waterproof seams in clothing or crude containers The very pliable surface layer roots make excellent (and strong) natural cordage.