stinging nettle

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  • noun

Synonyms for stinging nettle

perennial Eurasian nettle established in North America having broad coarsely toothed leaves with copious stinging hairs

References in periodicals archive ?
Keep clumps of nettles Many common garden butterflies, such as the red admiral, comma and small tortoiseshell, lay eggs on stinging nettles.
Staff posted on Facebook: "Big congratulations to the winners of the world stinging nettles competition.
For instance, if you choose to make cordage out of stinging nettle, collect them at the end of the summer when they're going to seed.
it, it cooked ate it wilds Cicely, which grows at the side of the road, provides green pods which have a strong aniseed taste and can be used to flavour vodka, and nasty stinging nettles can become soup.
The purpose of the present study was to start by identifying the most potent extracts and ultimately the bioactive compound(s) derived from stinging nettle to facilitate evaluation of their anti-inflammatory and antiarthritic mechanisms in order to lead to optimal formulations that would be the most effective for OA clinical evaluations.
Looker cultivated and foraged stinging nettles I at farmers'
Some commonly used ingredients are red onion, arnica and stinging nettle.
To serve: In saucepan, combine stinging nettle pesto and stock and
Visitors may also see coveys of quail, rabbits or deer if they are lucky, and tour guides explain how the Kawaiisu used the valley's plants: Stinging nettle provided fiber for rope and leaves for salad, willow branches were woven into baskets tight enough to hold water, chia seeds could be eaten as a portable high-potency food.
A clinical pharmacist in Los Angeles, Shapiro offers practitioners guidelines for integrating natural products--including vitamins, soy and whey protein supplements, fish oils, dong quai, evening primrose oil, pygeum, stinging nettle, etc.
Stinging nettle (Urtica dioica) otherwise known as barn nettle or English nettle, and her cousin wood nettle (Laportea canadensis), are plentiful in our area.
In recent years, one herb--saw palmetto or sabal--has received attention in the literature and among clinicians and patients in the United States, but European physicians make use of a wide array of plant extracts such as stinging nettle (Urtica dioica) for the condition.
We gathered no wild greens in as much quantity as stinging nettle.
In early spring, chicory, dandelions, stinging nettle, and wild ginger are growing in abundance.