wild thyme

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  • noun

Synonyms for wild thyme

aromatic dwarf shrub common on banks and hillsides in Europe

References in periodicals archive ?
While measures were put in place to monitor those harvesting wild thyme, international NGOs also encouraged farmers to grow thyme themselves.
The oregano and wild thyme extracts improved the antioxidant capacity of pear juice better than synthetic antioxidants, eliminating the potential for negative side effects.
The Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries has been interested in replanting Omani wild thyme in greenhouses.
The Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries has been interested in replanting the Omani wild thyme in green houses.
Inset, the Wild Thyme that will form the basis of the green roof
The physical exertion of the hike dispelled the morning chill as we made our way up rocky inclines to breathtaking views, passing through sun-dappled forest redolent with the scent of cedars, pine, wild thyme and rich earth.
Throughout Greece and Cyprus you'll find hundreds of variations of Kleftico, using a mixture of wild thyme, oregano, bay, garlic and lemon with large bone-in pieces of lamb from the leg or shoulder.
Consisting of Wild Thyme, Sesame, Special Onion and Tomato Sauce on multi-cereal dough, this is a dish not to miss.
Wild flowers are our constant companions in our woodland glen; primrose blush shyly from sunny corners, milk-white wood sorrel, wild thyme, fox glove and yellow pimpernel brighten our days; tormentil, milkwort and purple orchid greet us when we go down to the village.
The sausages are from pigs fed on acorns, wild thyme, rosemary and mushrooms, then cooked in a vintage wine worth PS75 a bottle.
MAY 27: If you are crazy about food head for the Wild Thyme Restaurant with Rooms' annual Food Festival, at Chipping Norton Town Hall in Oxfordshire.
belly-close in the wild thyme moon over the water benign, not taken your
As a result, these chalk grasslands are low in nutrients and attractive to a variety of wildflowers, including wild basil, wild thyme, St John's wort and cowslip--and, in turn, the butterflies that feed on their nectar or roost on them.