borage


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Related to borage: borage oil
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Synonyms for borage

hairy blue-flowered European annual herb long used in herbal medicine and eaten raw as salad greens or cooked like spinach

an herb whose leaves are used to flavor sauces and punches

References in periodicals archive ?
Borage oil is particularly rich in polyunsaturated fats and is considered to be superior to evening primrose oil in this respect.
Borage is also believed by some to repel tomato hornworms; others report it to have little effect.
borage THE blue flowers of young borage taste of sweet cucumber and are perfect in drinks such as Pimm's, or scattered on salads and summer fruits.
A number of studies have examined whether supplements that contain GLA (such as evening primrose oil and borage oil) are beneficial for eczema patients.
Dishes include Roast Rib Eye Beef with Smoked Tomatoes & Kale Pesto; Snapper with Toasted Quinoa, Marjoram, Borage & Buttered Sorrel; Roasted Jerusalem Artichokes, Hazelnuts, Truffle, Labna & Sage and much more.
Like all members of the Borage family, it's hairy - so you might want to wear gloves if you have sensitive skin.
It belongs to the borage family, many of which have blue flowers, though its flowers are an interesting purple-blue and encased in grey calyces.
The Iranian borage (Echium amoenum) is a multi-annual plant originating from the family Boraginaceae [4].
The researchers examined various flaxseed, black currant, borage and evening primrose oils as part of its new report.
Borage or borragine is also known as starflower and used as a flavourA[degrees]ing agent and a vegetable.
It is comprised of water; glycerin; a provitamin of vitamin B5; allantoin; white tea extract; blueberry extract; acai extract; at least one UVA and/or UVB screening agent; stearyl alcohol; grape seed oil; borage oil; olive oil; jojoba oil; vitamin E acetate; salicylic acid; an amino acid or a form of an amino acid; an alpha arbutin; hydrolyzed rice bran protein, oxido reductases, and/or glycine soja (soybean) protein; sodium hyaluronate; aloe or an extract from aloe; lactic acid; a dermatologically-acceptable form of silicone; one or more polyacrylamide-based emulsifying agents; vitamin A palmitate; orange oil and lemongrass oil.
Above left, Borage, by WaxyJo Above right, Skateboarder, by Tony Cornish Below, Moor Street Station, by Rachel Bowler Left, Cigarette lighter, by Pauline Jones (paulinej9)