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2017/62344_gol_maghrebi1Evening Primrose - 70NS30
$4.00   each

Total $11.00

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Spice up your life with home grown herbs


Pages: 12
Alexanders - 92RW1A

Alexanders - 92RW1A

Details  Grows over one metre in height. Known for its edible young shoots, leaf stalks, stems, roots, flowers and seeds. This frost tolerate plant was cultivated for many centuries and was widely grown by the Romans who introduced it into western and central Europe including the British Isles.Botanical name  Smyrnium olusatrumPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  30Grower name  Richard Watson

Borage - 155MT97A

Details  Borage is an annual herb with beautiful star shaped blue or white edible flowers. Will flower over a long period so making it an ideal herb plant for bees.Botanical name  Borago officinalisPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  30Grower name  Minette Tonoli

Catnip - 132RG78A

Details  A cat best pet plant, caring is needed though as cats have been known to damage even full sized plants.Botanical name  terpenoid nepetalactonePrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  100+Grower name  Rick Ginders
Chervil - 67RW22

Chervil - 67RW22

Details  Chervil herb is like parsley, with a subtle flavor enhanced by a hint of anise, widely used in French dishesBotanical name  Anthriscus cerefoliumPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  50 seedsGrower name  Richard Watson
Coriander - 117NS32A

Coriander - 117NS32A

To maintain a good supply of fresh coriander sow seeds every few weeks from spring right though until the end of autumn. Coriander does not like soil that is too dry and too warm
Coriander can be used for digestion problems including upset stomach, loss of appetite, hernia, nausea, diarrhea, bowel spasms, and intestinal gas. It is also used to treat measles, hemorrhoids, toothaches, worms, and joint pain, as well as infections caused by bacteria and fungus.
Botanical name  Coriandrum sativumPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  50Grower name  Nev and Sue Sinclair
Corn Salad - 68RW27

Corn Salad - 68RW27

Details  Winter hardly edible leaf vegetable with a characteristic nutty flavor, dark green color, and soft texture, popularly served as salad greens.Botanical name  Valerianella locustaPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  50 seedsGrower name  Richard Watson
Currently out of stock Lettuce & greens

Curly Leaved Parsley - 88RW52

Details  Richard came across this strain in the garden of a long time gardener who use to let it self seed for over 30 years, what was notable was how thick and tightly curled the dark green leaves were in appearance.Botanical name  Petroselinum crispumPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  40Grower name  Richard Watson
Edible Chrysanthemum - 90RG28

Edible Chrysanthemum - 90RG28

Details  All chrysanthemum flowers are edible, but the flavour varies widely from plant to plant, from sweet to tangy to bitter or peppery. It may take some experimentation to find flavours you like. The mild flavour that lends itself well to stir-fries.Botanical name  Chrysanthemum coronariumPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  approx 30Grower name  Rick Ginders
Epazote - 95RW29

Epazote - 95RW29

Details  Epazote, once cultivated on a large scale as a medicinal herb, is now grown in few herb gardens. A roadside weed in much of North America and central and southern Europe, its herbal uses are barely recognized today outside its native Mexico and South America.
Various native peoples in the American and Mexican West today drink epazote tea or eat the plant to facilitate childbirth and ease painful menstruation as well as to expel worms and relieve gastrointestinal disorders (some of which might be brought on by the worms). Epazote leaves also have been poulticed on arthritic joints, athlete’s foot, and insect bites.
Botanical name  Dysphania ambrosioidesPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  lots and lotsGrower name  Richard Watson
Only 6 in stock Add to Order
Evening Primrose - 70NS30

Evening Primrose - 70NS30

Details  Native to North America, the herb is now commonly found in many temperate zones around the world, thriving in open dry areas, the roots can be eaten and oil can be extracted from the seeds which are rich in Gamma-Linolenic Acid (GLA), an omega-6 fatty acid. Omega-6 oils are one of the two "good" fats essential for health.
Evening-primrose oil is being studied as a supplement for those who don't get enough omega-6 fat from their diet and also is showing some  promising results in reducing nerve damage caused by diabetes.
Botanical name  Oenothera biennisPrice per packet  $4.00Packet contents  50 seedsGrower name  Nev&Sue Sinclair
Pages: 12

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