By: Brown, Eric, Brown, Wendy.
New Society Publishers. Mud clams, knotweed, and plants that bite back - one family's adventures in suburban foraging … an inspiring journal of one family's effort to break free from manufactured foods and transition to home-grown and locally sourced cuisine, supplemented by a steady diet of wild fare. Through their finely tuned, personal account of the untapped and tasty world of wild foraging, you'll be craving those dandelion greens right on your doorstep.
Their goal was to use native flora and fauna to help bridge the gap between what their family could produce and what they needed to survive.
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The experience fundamentally changed their definition of food. The author of this book provided free copies of the book to have their book reviewed by a professional reviewer. No fee was paid by the author for this review.
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Chi ama i libri sceglie Kobo e inMondadori. Choose Store. Or, get it for Kobo Super Points! While this is certainly part of the picture, unless you live on a large acreage or happen to be a permaculture god or goddess, it is unlikely that it will be enough to allow you to completely break free from the corporate food machine.
Wild foods are the ideal solution to bridging the gap between what you are able to produce to feed yourself, and what your family needs to survive. Browsing Nature's Aisles is the story of one suburban family's adventures in wild foraging. As part of their commitment to self-reliance and resiliency, Wendy and Eric Brown decided to spend a year incorporating wild foods as a regular part of their diet. The experience fundamentally changed their definition of food.
Not only did they learn about specific flora and fauna, but they also had to learn how to prepare them in ways that would be both aesthetically appealing and palatable. With information on collecting, preparing and preserving easily identifiable wild edibles found in most suburban landscapes, this unique and inspiring guide is a must-read for those who wish to enhance their family's food security by availing themselves of the cornucopia on their doorstep.
Wendy Brown is a suburban homesteader growing roots both literally and figuratively in Southern Maine.
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Until her family was living the American Dream, complete with credit card debt, car payments and two mortgages. Concerns about the environment, Peak Oil, and the economy combined with a growing desire to live a more self-sufficient life caused her and her family to reevaluate their lives. The result has been a transition from a completely dependent, consumerist lifestyle to one of living debt-free in a comfortable, more energy efficient home in a desirable location with a bountiful garden.
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