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Subscribe to this list via RSS Blog posts tagged in herbal healing

Posted by on in Paths Blogs
Communicating with Plants

 

Signatures of Plants – Learning Nature’s Alphabet

There are those who say they get messages from plants and that plants actually speak to them with a human voice, telling them the healing virtues of an herb. Others, (like me) get pictures in our minds that seem to be another form of direct communication from the plant world. Many other plant identification and communication systems have been devised over the millennia that do not rely on the written word.

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Bee Medicine – The Splendors of Honey

 

In a time when bees are threatened by the use of nicotine based pesticides and fungicides we need to learn all we can to protect them. For thousands of years humanity has relied on bees and their honey for food, medicine, and to pollinate crops. Before you buy any plant be sure to ask if it has been pre-treated with bee killing pesticides, and never spray poisons on your own garden!

 

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Recent Comments - Show all comments
  • Jamie
    Jamie says #
    Ms. Hopman, You rock! This multicultural list of remedies and whatnot is fascinating. My wife also loves ginger ale, and I hadn't
  • Ellen Evert Hopman
    Ellen Evert Hopman says #
    Thank you Jamie. There is actually a lot more to say on this subject and I am currently working on yet another book! You don't nee

Posted by on in Paths Blogs
Wildcrafting Herbs - Know Your Roots!

 (photo of Burdock plant by Christian Fischer)

It is early October as I write this. Farm stands and store shelves are groaning with local produce; glowing pumpkins of all sizes and colors, varieties of apples, apple cider and pies, jams and jellies made from local fruits and berries, broccoli, garlic, fennel and grapes, Brussels sprouts, cabbages, beets, cauliflower, chard, celery, kale, leeks and lettuce, mushrooms of all kinds, onions, parsley and pears, potatoes, peas and turnips. Local fruits and vegetables displayed in rows like rough jewels to be taken home to be cut, refined and processed.

Meanwhile, Nature continues to bestow her bounty in fields and forests, to those who have an eye to see the wealth.

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Recent Comments - Show all comments
  • Jamie
    Jamie says #
    Ms. Hopman, I second that! There is a definite patch of skunk cabbage in the swamp behind our house, but I had no idea that skunk
  • Elizabeth Creely
    Elizabeth Creely says #
    Lovely! I enjoyed reading this and appreciated the distinction (and warning) the difference between False Hellbore and Skunk Cabba
  • Beth Sage Owens
    Beth Sage Owens says #
    And another thing maybe someone has some advice for me in? Are monster-truck sized, 3 year old horseradish roots still good for br

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