How to Harvest Angelica

A large angelica plant with green foliage, purple stems, and large flower heads pictured growing on the side of a lake with mountains in soft focus in the background.

If you are growing angelica in your garden, you may not know that all parts of the plant are edible. With a rich history of use in food and medicine, this fragrant herb has a variety of culinary and medicinal uses. Discover how to harvest and use the leaves, stems, and roots of your angelica plant. Read more now.

How to Grow and Use Motherwort

A close up of motherwort growing in a field, with upright stems and small flowers on a soft focus background.

Have you ever thought of growing motherwort? Or do you already have an abundance growing wild in your garden, and you’re unsure of what to do with it? This hardy perennial herb has a reputation for reducing anxiety and supporting women’s health. Read more to learn how to grow, harvest, and utilize this powerful plant.

How to Harvest and Use Stinging Nettle Root

A close up of a freshly harvested stinging nettle root that has been cleaned, on a green soft focus background.

You may be familiar with the beneficial properties of nettle leaves, but did you know that the roots of this hardy perennial herb are also medicinal, and have some very special attributes of their own? Discover how to harvest, process, store, and use nettle root. Read more now.

How to Grow Stinging Nettle in Your Garden

A top down close up picture of young stinging nettle plants growing in the garden in light sunshine with soil in the background.

Though often overlooked as an undesirable weed, stinging nettle is an astonishing plant with an abundance of uses, many dating back for thousands of years. Learn to appreciate this forager’s favorite and discover tips for growing, harvesting, and using nettle greens, with some bonus cooking tips too. Read more now.

How to Grow and Care for Angelica

A close up of the large green umbels of A. archangelica, contrasting with the dark red stems, and surrounded by foliage. In the background is a garden scene with a pond.

Looking to add some depth to your garden this season? Try angelica. This long-cultivated biennial herb has a history of medicinal use, with edible roots, leaves, and stalks. Growing to a towering eight feet tall, these plants have an aromatic scent and impressive stature. Discover how to add angelica to your garden now.

How to Plant and Grow Plantain, A Culinary and Medicinal Herb

A close up of a field of plantain with characteristic flat leaves and upright flower stems, growing in a field in the bright sunshine with trees in soft focus in the background.

You may think of common plantain as an irksome weed, but did you know that this underappreciated herb is actually edible and nutritious, highly medicinal, and restorative to compacted soil? Plus, it’s abundant and easy to grow! Read more now to get our tips for cultivating and enjoying this useful plant at home.

How to Make and Use Comfrey Tea Fertilizer

A close up of freshly harvested leaves to make comfrey tea fertilizer set on green grass.

If you don’t like the idea of pouring expensive and harmful chemical fertilizers all over your garden then try making a homemade liquid fertilizer using comfrey. Homemade comfrey tea fertilizer is an organic, easy, and completely free way to feed your plants and recycle nutrients back into your soil. Read more now.

Growing Citrus Indoors: Create a Little Slice of Paradise

A kumquat tree, heavy with fruit contrasting with the dark green leaves on an indoor soft focus background.

Do you dream of growing your own tropical citrus fruits? Did you know that with just a little bit of love and care, you can grow your own lemons, limes, kumquats, and other types of citrus trees indoors, even in the northernmost climates? We share our top tips for growing citrus trees in containers. Read more now.

How to Harvest Feverfew

A border of feverfew plants growing next to a concrete walkway in bright sunshine. The white petals contrast with the yellow centers and green leaves. The background is a stone wall.

Feverfew, with its long history of use as a medicinal herb, has recently made a comeback in modern gardens. You’ll enjoy its therapeutic properties, particularly as a remedy for migraines, as well as its attractive daisy-like flowers. To learn how to harvest and use this powerful plant, read more now.