Wild plants of Canada a flora with descriptive key of families represented by Henry Byron Spotton

Cover of: Wild plants of Canada | Henry Byron Spotton

Published by Gage in Toronto .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Botany,
  • Wild flowers

Edition Notes

Book details

Other titlesCommonly occurring wild plants of Canada., Flora of the wild plants of Canada.
Statementby H. B. Spotton and A. Cosens and T. J. Ivey
ContributionsCosens, A., Ivey, T. J.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQK201 .S66 1926
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 309 p. ;
Number of Pages309
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26565485M

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Fireweed, or scientifically referred to as Chamerion angustifolium, is an edible plant which is native throughout the Northern Hemisphere. It is commonly referred to as rosebay willowherb in Britain, and in some parts of Canada as great willowherb.

Fireweed can be easily identified by its smooth and erect reddish stem, and unique leaves which have a vein pattern that is circular.

This book is both a guide to common North American wild edible plants, as well as a recipe book with ideas for what to do once you find the plants. It contains the following sections: shoots and leaves, roots, nuts and seeds, fruits, fruits, beverages, tobacco and sugar substitutes, wild seasonings, and poisonous plants/5(5).

Wild Edible Plants of Ontario. This guide covers a number of edible plants in Ontario, Canada including the Toronto, Ottawa and Hamilton areas and the Georgian Bay Islands, Pukaskwa, Bruce Peninsula, Point Pelee, and St. Lawrence Islands. This is a field guide to edible wild plants.

About the Author Bradford Angier is the author of numerous best-selling books on nature and outdoor living, including Field Guide to Medicinal Wild Plants (), Wilderness Shelters and How to Build Them (), and Looking for Gold ().Cited by: Field Guide to Edible Wild Plants 3 General Rules for Your Safety This book is a comprehensive catalog of wild plants, mushroom, and fruit that can be consumed safely in the wild.

Wherever you’re stranded in the wilderness, and you consumed the last food you had, here are some information in case you’re feeling Size: 2MB. Central Ontario (Canada) Southern Quebec (Canada) Central Quebec (Canada) New York (United States) Maine (United States) Pennsylvania (United States) Many of the listed wild edibles can be found all over the world.

Generally speaking this site lists edible plants in central and eastern Canada as well as the north-eastern United States. Foraging Wild Plants Rules There are a few universal rules to foraging edible plants; it’s not a law but everyone tends to abide.

Respect endangered species. I was hoping to forage edible flowers only to discover the lovely purple plant was on Ontario’s endangered list. This guide covers a number of edible plants in Manitoba, Canada including the Winnipeg area, the Wapusk National Park and the Riding Mountain National Park.

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Edible wild plants of Nova Scotia () (Reprint) by Prest, Walter H. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at There are numerous wild edible and medicinal plants in British Columbia that are used traditionally by First Nations peoples.

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More than edible wild plants, plus 37 poisonous lookalikes, are described here, with drawings and 78 color photographs showing precisely how to recognize each species. Also included are habitat descriptions, lists of plants by season, and preparation instructions for 22 different food uses/5(11).

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Please consult the PLANTS Web site and your State Department of Natural Resources for this plant’s. state noxious status and wetland indicator values).

Description. General: Canada wildrye is a native, cool-season perennial bunchgrass that grows to 5- feet tall. Plants flower from March to June with seed maturing in Size: 74KB.

Edible Thing: Wild Leek. Wild leeks have a delightful taste, like a cross between garlic and onion. Rinse and cut off root; can be eaten raw but usually sautéed or steamed for soups and salads. For every 10 ramps you find, take only one and take care to leave the roots in the ground for future growth to flourish.

Harvest: Early spring. Growing native plants can be as rewarding as any of your current favourites. Browse through a few of our Canadian species in these "At-A-Glance" fact sheets.

Each page has basic information on some of our Canadian wildlife, with links to detailed, reputable sources such as Hinterland Who's Who and the Government of Canada.

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Jan Phillips' award-winning book was published in and is now out of print. We've preserved it here. Learn how to turn wild Missouri plants into biscuits, fritters, jellies, juices, pancakes, pies, salads, soups, wines and more.

Color illustrations help you identify plants that are poisonous or have poisonous n: Alpine plants of the Northwest, Wyoming toJ., A. MacKinnon. Lone Pine Publishing, Edmonton, Alberta. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Budd, A. (Archibald Charles), Wild plants of the Canadian prairies. Ottawa: Research Branch, Dept.

With so many different geographical regions, Canada is filled with an array of plant and animal life including approximately mammal species and more than 3, plant species. Many of these plants and animals can be found safely tucked away.

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Nature has blessed us with an array of amazing medicinal plants. These plants can be found right outside our doorstep from the spunky, dominating dandelion to the handsome stalks of stinging nettle.

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These are among the first quality wild food books to include ethnobotanical information, plant accounts, and author tested recipes. Wild Edible & Medicinal Plants: Alaska, Canada & Pacific Northwest Rainforest, Vol. 1 Carol R. Biggs Published by Alaska Nature Connection ().

Know the world around you. A fine guide for anyone who loves the outdoors and spends a lot of time in the wild, this Peterson Field Guide to Edible Wild Plants of Ea stern/Central North America will provide you with foraging advice.

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