Along the Grapevine

About

irisesAlmost four years ago, my husband and I moved to a seven-acre property near a small town in E. Ontario. The three large fields adjacent to our house were overgrown, and as far as I could see, had nothing but alfalfa, buckthorn, thistles, and lilac. Bit by bit, we have cultivated enough plots to grow a variety of perennial plants, and enough berries and vegetables to keep us going all winter. The buckthorn et al. are still thriving.

My gardening has always included a fair bit of foraging, but this is one area which I find more and more compelling. And apparently I am not alone -now there is so much information on wild foods, I no longer feel like the freak who serves weeds for dinner. What is new to me is all the nutritional information available now, and the sharing of useful hints and recipes for these ingredients.

I have not ventured much beyond our property to forage, because I hesitate to damage, trespass, or break any rules, so the wild leeks and ginseng this area are known for are out of bounds as far as I am concerned. There is still plenty I am finding right here to keep me busy, and thinking about new uses for things I have been using for years, like wild grape leaves, lambs quarters, dandelions.ย  The combining of wild and cultivated plants (mine or store-bought) is giving some tasty and original results, and I look forward to learning more about this subject as I create this blog.

114 thoughts on “About

  1. I am looking forward to what you find and create!

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  2. Fantastic – I am so glad to find a mentor on foraging and eating “weeds.” I am captivated by your posts and recipes and I’m looking forward to learning more!

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  3. Could you collect seeds of wild leeks and grow your own? Or are they too pungent to be worthwhile?

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    • I honestly don’t know, but I do know lots of people around here who do gather wild leeks, so I’ll as around and get back to you if I learn anything. I would think the biggest problem is finding a place to plant them that replicates their wild habitat. I think our property is too dry and sunny, but worth checking out.

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      • LOL, my dad moved a clump of wild leeks in under the lilac thicket in front of the house and it couldn’t get much drier in the middle of summer. Move them EARLY in the spring, baby them for the first year (lots of leaf mulch/don’t let them get either too dry or too wet) and see what happens; ). Btw, that was back in the 70’s and those leeks still thrive right alongside the Hepatica, Wild Violets and Trout Lilies: )

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      • Thanks for that information. I have been invited to go wild leek hunting in the spring, so might just try and transplant some. Have tons of lilacs, so maybe they will be good for something.

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  4. Hey there Hilda! It was so great to meet you tonight – and after reading what you have done so far – I can’t wait to see what you’re going to post next! Your beverages are to die for! (You are my kinda gal)

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  5. Hi Hilda, I wanted to let you know that I nominated you for the Versatile Blogger Award because I simply love your blog and am inspired by what you do! If you would like to accept it, the link is below – participation is completely voluntary of course ๐Ÿ˜‰
    http://superfoodista.com/2013/11/23/award-weekend-wordpress-family-and-versatile-blogger-award-and-quinoa-spinach-pancakes/

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    • Hi Hilda, thanks for your kind comments over at superfoodista ๐Ÿ˜‰ no worries about passing it on, only when you have time and feel like it, it’s more to let you know I appreciate your blog and what you do! ๐Ÿ˜‰ have a lovely rest of your weekend! Sylvia

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  6. Hello Hilda! I just briefly explored your blog. You have started a very unique and educational site. It reminded me of fiends I have who when we go walking, they point at every plant on the side of the road and say ‘this is edible you know’ or ‘this is a remedy for this-and-that you know’. I look forward to learning more from your edible adventure at your property! ๐Ÿ˜€ Fae.

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  7. Congratulations Hilda! You have been awarded:
    – Versatile Blogger Award
    No pressure, it is all up to you to pay it forward. You have been awarded at:
    http://fae-magazine.com/2013/12/02/awards-december-2013/
    โ€ฆ Or, after a month, look for it
    here >> http://fae-magazine.com/awards/2013-blog-awards/
    Enjoy your Award! ๐Ÿ˜€ Fae.

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  8. Hello Hilda, Just wanted to let you know that I have nominated you for the Dragonโ€™s Loyalty Award , I enjoy reading your blog and learning about both food and nature, and how the pictures give me nostalgia to when I used to live in Canada! ๐Ÿ™‚
    http://lapetitepaniere.com/2014/01/05/dragons-loyalty-award/

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  9. Thank you so much for the nomination and your kind comments. I understand what you say about nostalgia. The recipes of yours I have made make me nostalgic for France where I lived for a few years – flavours that are hard to come by here.

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  10. Lucky you – how great to have a garden like this (and such a beautiful house, too), congratulations! I’m very interested in wild food plants, it’s such a wonderful topic and a source for whole new tastes and flavors. Glad to know your blog now, too – thanks for your visit on our’s.

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  11. Such big property is any gardener’s dream! Lucky you!

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    • I am lucky, but feel the pressure to make good use of it, which is not easy for me. Maybe that is why I am enjoying all the wild things that grow there.

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      • More and more gardeners like my clients, like low maintenance or no maintenance garden.

        Low maintenance is fertilize plants in early spring when snow thaw, fall clean up and tidy up a bit. Give some water in dry season.

        No maintenance is really doing nothing…so buying and planting what is very important! ๐Ÿ™‚

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      • I agree completely, although I still love some of my high maintenance plants. I also try to plant things that attract pollinators, and I like to grow as much as I can from seeds. I have even become a bit of a seedaholic. Maybe we can exchange some in the spring!

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      • Sure, even plants! Because I am a landscaper so I always try new plants including veggies, annual and perennial flowers, sometimes shrubs and trees.

        It is a lot of cheaper if you start from seeds especially you have such large property to grow. It is kind of give and take to decide what to grow…high maintenance plants such as roses and Dahlia are so pretty! Keep this in mind I do spring plant sale once a year if you don’t have anything I want to exchange. But I am sure you have a lot of different plants in your property.

        Perhaps you want to give me your list you want and you have? I will check mine as well.

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      • Seeds I have collected myself and have a surplus of are: turnips marigolds sorrel squashes, different varieties fennel okra Chinese broccoli flax Japanese quince melon silver dollars

        Let me know if there are any of these you are interested in. And I will watch for your sale in the spring. Hilda.

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      • I have these seeds.
        Veggies:
        Romanesco broccoli,
        Broccoli ‘Green Sprouting’,
        Cauliflower ‘Super Snowball Self Balanching’, Hungarian Yellow Sweet Banana Pepper, Radish ‘White Icicle’,Radish ,
        Radish ‘Scarlet Globe’,
        Radish ‘Ninowase Hybrid’,
        Tumbler F1 (Trailing) Tomato,
        Tomato ‘Yellow Pear’,
        Sweet Corn ‘Kernel Sweet’,
        Brussels Sprouts ‘Long Island Improved’,
        Chinese Cabbage ‘Michihli’,
        Romaine Lettuce ‘Paris White Cos’,
        Lettuce ‘Iceberg’,
        Lettuce ‘Prizehead’,
        Lettuce ‘Buttercrunch’,
        Lettuce ‘Grand Rapids’,
        Yellow Zuccini,
        Carrot ‘Nantes Coreless’,
        Golden Wax Beans,
        Collards ‘Vates’,
        Spinach Strawberry,
        Snow Peas,
        Cucumber ‘Marketmore’,
        Beet ‘Detroit Dark Red’,
        Kohl Rabi ‘Purple Vienna’,
        Kohl Rabi ‘White Vienna’,
        Swiss, Chard ‘Fordhook Giant’,
        Chicory ‘Witloof’,
        Radicchio ‘Verona Red’.

        Herbs:
        Borage,
        Lomon Mint,
        Sorrel,
        Summer Savory,
        Dill.
        Chamomile.

        Flowers, shrubs and trees will be another time to check.

        I don’t have okra, I could exchange some.

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      • Continue the list..
        Herbs:
        Borage,
        Lomon Mint,
        Sorrel,
        Summer Savory,
        Dill.
        Chamomile
        Perilla
        Garlic Chives
        Coriander
        Solo Garlic

        Flowers annuals and perennials:
        Morning Glory (Double) ‘Split Second’
        Morning Glory (Double) ‘Double Sunrise Serenade’
        Morning Glory ‘Red Picotee’
        Moonflower ‘Giant White’
        Clarkia Double Mix
        Cosmos Mix
        Sweet Scented mignonette
        Aster ‘Giant Crego Mixed’
        Gypsophila (Baby’s Breath) (annual, white, single)
        Balsam Mix
        Canterbury Bells ‘Cup & Saucer Mix’
        Sunflower ‘Titan’
        Evening Scented Stocks
        Gompherna (Globe Amaranthe )Mix
        Nicotiana ‘Sensation Mixed’
        Statice Mixed
        Calendula ‘Pacific Beauty Mixed Colors’
        Nemophilla ‘Penny Black’ (purplish black)
        Nemophilla ‘Baby Blue Eyes’ (blue)
        Felicia ‘The Blues’ (blue)
        Aquilegia vulgaris ‘Ruby Port’ (Columbine) (red, double)
        Baptisia australis (Blue False Indigo) (blue)
        Lavandula angustifolia ‘Munstead’ (English Lavender) (deep blue, very fragrant)(Potted plant)@10.-
        Leucanthemum x superbum ‘Becky’ (Shasta Daisy) (white, single)
        Leucanthemum x superbum ‘Crazy Daisy’ (Shasta Daisy)(white, double) (Potted plant)@3.-
        Papaver orientale ‘Scarlet’ (Oriental Poppy) (red)
        Papaver orientale ‘Carneum’ (Oriental Poppy) (pink)
        Papaver ‘Double Shirley Mixed’ (annual poppy)
        Liatris spicata ‘Kobold’ (Blazing Star) (purple)
        Digitale vivace (Foxglove) Mix
        Echinops bannaticus ‘Blue Glow’ (Globe Thistle) (blue)
        Iris sibirica ‘Silver Edge’ (Siberian Iris) (blue) (Potted Plants) 1 gal pot @5.-
        Hibiscus moscheutos ‘Luna Red’ (red) (Dwarf Winter Hardy Hibiscus)
        Hibiscus moscheutos ‘Fantasia’ (pink) (Dwarf Winter Hardy Hibiscus)
        Anemone hupehensis (Japanese Anemone) (pink)
        Rudbeckia (Black Eyed Susan) (yellow) (Potted Plant) 1 gal pot @$5.-
        Thornless Blackberry (Potted Plant) @$5.-
        Eryngium alpinum ‘Blue Star’ (blue) (Potted Plant) @$7.-
        Helictotrichon sempervirens ‘Sapphire Fountain’ (Blue Oat Garss)
        Carex oshimensis ‘Evergold’ ( Variegated Japanese Sedge) (Potted Plants) @$5.-
        Centaurea montana (Bachelor’s Button) (blue)
        Dicentra spectabilis ‘Alba’ (Old-fashioned Bleedingheart) (white) (Potted Plant)
        Echinacea purpurea (Purple Coneflower) (lilac/deep pink)
        Echinacea purpurea ‘PowWow White’ (White Coneflower) (white)
        Echinacea purpurea ‘Magnus Superior’ (Purple Coneflower) (deep pink/purple)
        Ligularia dentata ‘Midnight Lady’ (yellow)
        Hellebores x hybridus ‘Red Lady’ (Lenten Rose) (deep pink, single)
        Hellebores x hybridus ‘Onyx Odyssey’ (Lenten Rose) (purplish black, double)
        Hellebores x hybridus ‘Cotton Candy’ (Lenten Rose) (pink, double)
        Geranium x cantabrigiense ‘Westray’ (Dwarf Cranebill) (pink, fragrant, evergreen)–previous year
        purchased from Humber Nurseries @6.-
        Lupinus ‘Russell’s Hybrids Yellow’ (Yellow Lupine) (yellow)
        Sempervivum arachnoideum (Cobweb Hen-and-chicks) (Potted Plant, succulent plant) @$5.-
        Sempervivum ‘Hopewell’ (Hen-and-chicks) (Potted Plant, succulent plant) @$5.- with Angelina Stonecrop (Sedum repestre ‘Angelina’) and Sedum spectabile (pink)
        Tradescantia Blue Selection (Spiderwort) (blue) (Potted Plant) $3.-
        Aurinia saxatilis ‘Compacta’ (Basket-of-Gold Alyssum) (Potted Plant) @2.-
        Shrubs and Trees:
        Yellow Magnolia
        White Magnolia
        Cercis canadensis (Eastern Redbud) (pink)
        Acer palmatum ‘Bloodgood’ (Japanese Maple ‘Bloodgood’)
        Crataegus viridis ‘Winter King’ (Hawthorn ‘Winter King’)
        Tilia americana (American Linden)
        Rhododendron catawbiense ‘Roseum Elegans’
        Varigated Weigla (pink) (Potted Plant) @5.-
        Rosa glauca (Redleaf Rose) (Very hardy, single deep pink in late spring) (Potted Plant) @3.-

        Perennial Vines:
        Clematis Large Bloom Mix (seeds or plant)
        Clematis ‘Sweet Autumn’ (small white flower from late summer to fall)
        Clematis alpina ‘Frances Rivis’
        Hall’s Honeysuckle (Potted Plant) @ 5.-
        Ampelopsis gland. brevipedunculata ‘Elegans’ (Variegated Poccelain Berry Vine)
        Rosa ‘New Dawn’ (light pink, very fragrant, long blooming time, winter hardy) (Potted Plant) @5.-

        Bulbs of Tender Perennials:
        Dahlia Large clump of roots (Orange or Purple) @10.- Can be divided into many plants.
        Gladiolus Mixed Large bulbs 3 bulbs for @$1.-
        Acidanthera (Peacock Orchid) (white) 3 bulbs for @$1.-

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  12. Hi Hilda,

    You have a really very interesting blog. And the description of where you live sounds idyllic!

    Thank you very much for visiting Kooky Cookyng and liking my Quinoa post.

    I look forward to going through some of your archive.

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  13. Nice site! I’m planning to make the white pine sugar cookies today.
    BTW, you said aloe has B12. That’s a myth stemming from bioavailability studies, which investigate if aloe will essentially help us to utilize B12, which is thus far proven only found in animal products.

    Anyway, I plan to post my results of the cookies in my blog and also PlantForagers (the world’s most active Yahoo! foraging group), which I highly recommend if you’re not already on there, as it’s a great place to alert others to your blog, share knowledge, & receive it.

    Sam Schaperow, M.S.
    PsychologyCT.com

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    • Thanks for visiting, and for pointing out my error. I know I have to be careful about making unsubstantiated claims, but thought that one was for real. Will make the change. Thanks also for the PlantForagers’ and your contacts. Will check both out.

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  14. Hilda, thanks for liking my post thru Angie’s FF. You have a nice blog with unique recipes. I’m checking out all the vegetarian and vegan ones. looking forward to more!

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  15. Hello neighbour! I live in Eastern Ontario too. Found your blog via Fiesta Friday on The Novice Gardener. Nice to meet you!! I am also a fellow forager and confess – I do harvest wild leeks. Can hardly wait for the season….

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    • Thanks for visiting and contacting me. I will have to update my ‘about’ page. I started just foraging on our property because as a total newbie, I wanted to avoid any indiscretions. A friend has invited me to go on her property for wild leeks and fiddleheads this spring, and I have no objection to that for sure.

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  16. Lucky you Hilda – a friend showed me a spot near Belleville last year and I’m hoping it’s an annual wild leek picking pilgrimage! I’ll watch your blog to see when you end up picking. By memory it was early May when we went last year. We were very careful not to destroy the habitat and of course – picked only what we could use. Such a treat!

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  17. Yes, there’s that. And then the fun of trying to come up with an interesting recipe to feature it. Are there any foraging groups in Kingston?

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  18. whisky toddy and popcorn would be good today

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  19. What an amazing story – I wish I could be the freak who serves weeds for dinner! I love to forage but there’s not much chance here in the city. When we are by the sea we forage for asparagus, mushrooms and clams which is rather funโ€ฆlooking forward to reading more of your posts!

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    • Thanks for that. I know it is a lot more difficult in the city because of pollution, animals and so on. But there are some things available. For example, I know all kinds of people who have grape vines, and often the grapes go to waste, and always the leaves. I think that is a type of foraging, with the owners’ permission of course. I also found some great crab apples in a pretty clean, untouched spot near a ravine – actually ravines can be pretty rich. So maybe you’ll find a spot.

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  20. Hilda, Iโ€™ve nominated you and your blog for the โ€œOne Lovely Blog Awardโ€. You have an absolutely lovely blog, and I find the award suits you perfectly! Participation is purely optional. No matter your decision, the award is yours to keep. If you choose to pass the award along, you can find the โ€œRules of the Awardโ€ here: http://feastingwithfriendsblog.com/2014/04/16/an-attitude-of-gratitude/

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    • Nancy, thank you so much for the compliment and the nomination. It is really gratifying to think that anyone finds my blog award-worthy. Not sure how to handle it, but whatever I decide, please know I appreciate this nomination very much.

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  21. Hi Hilda! Hope you are having a wonderful week! I just wanted to let you know that I have nominated you for the Dragon’s Loyalty Award. I think that you really deserve this award. For more info go to: http://foodieonboard.com/2014/04/23/so-many-thanks/ .

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  22. hi Hilda
    I hope all is good ๐Ÿ™‚ As I love your blog I have nominated you for a One Lovely Blog Award! I really enjoy following your blog and reading about your foods and great knowledge about foraging and unique recipes.
    You can read about it here and I hope you will accept!
    http://petra08.wordpress.com/2014/05/29/sweet-as-chocolate-cake-a-lovely-blog-award/

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    • Thank you so much for the compliment. I feel badly turning it down, but I do want you to know how much I appreciate the encouragement I get from being nominated.

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      • hi Hilda

        oh please don’t worry! You totally deserve the award even if you don’t blog or not! I love reading about your blog and can’t wait to hear more about your garden as summer arrives! ๐Ÿ™‚

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  23. Hi Hilda! I just wanted to let you know that I have nominated you for an award. Have a great week! For more information, just go to: http://foodieonboard.com/2014/06/11/i-am-grateful/

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  24. Hello Hilda,

    Open with smile and keep smiling ๐Ÿ™‚

    I am passing this โ€˜Versatile Awardโ€™ to you for your creativity. Look forward to see your post with this award soon. Please click the link for details:

    http://drchdietfood.com/2014/06/16/second-award-thank-you/

    Wishing you a lovely day and Take care!
    – Chitra Jagadish

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  25. Hello,
    You have an awesome blog and I really appreciate and like to thank you for following my blog.
    I would like to nominate you for an award. Please check the details:
    http://drchdietfood.com/2014/06/12/wonderful-readership-award/
    Thanks
    Chitra Jagadish

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  26. That is so kind of you, Chitra – your comments and nomination. I will check it out.

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  27. Hi Hilda, Just wanted to let you know that I have nominated you for the Liebster blog award – http://srilankancuisine.wordpress.com/recipe-index/other/. Have a lovely day! ๐Ÿ™‚

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  28. Oops, sorry, Hilda… forgot that I had made a comment with another link in the midst of notifying the people I had nominated for the Liebster blog award. Here’s the correct link to the nomination post – http://wp.me/p3Nc97-sF

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  29. Dear friend,
    I truly appreciate your support and encouragement. I take this opportunity to nominate you for โ€˜Dragons loyalty awardโ€™
    Please check the link for details:

    http://drchdietfood.com/2014/07/03/dragons-loyalty-award/

    Look forward to your continued support.
    – Chitra Jagadish

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  30. Hi Hilda! Looks like we’re up to be co-hosting buddies again tomorrow! Good to be at the party with you again! Do you want to do odds or evens? Let me know so we both don’t do the same!

    Cheers,

    Julianna

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  31. Hi Hilda, I’m participating in a Writer’s Blog Process Tour and I’ve listed you as one of two bloggers I want to ‘pass the torch’ to. If you choose to participate, just answer the same four questions I did and pass the torch on. No pressure if you don’t want to do it but it’s kind of fun ๐Ÿ™‚ sheri

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    • Thanks Sheri for choosing me. I’m sorry I cannot accept it right now as I have so much going on and I’m afraid I wouldn’t be able to give it the attention it deserves. Good luck with it, and when I am back on track I will certainly check yours out. It does sound like fun!

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  32. Dear Hilda, what a beautiful site you have set up! I have never been a gardener and seem to not have the patience for it but I absolutely would love to live on enough land to have a garden…though I would simply enjoy sitting and relaxing in the garden and enjoying the fresh flowers, veggies and fruits whilst having a relative who is passionate about gardening do the real work, so I hope your blog inspires me and teaches me more about gardening ๐Ÿ™‚

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    • I am quite a lazy gardener myself – I only do as much as I can enjoy, and mostly plant easy to grow things. But I have a great crop of okra because it is so pretty, and am trying to establish more flowers – easy to care for ones of course.

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  33. Hi Hilda, I have nominated you for both the Liebster and WordPress Family Awards (http://wp.me/p3Nc97-BL). Have a great week!

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  34. Thank you for stopping by my blog, it helped me discover yours. I love how your recipes are centred around fresh produce.

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  35. I’m from Timmins, Hilda! Where are you located in Eastern Ontario? I’m so happy you reached out to me today and I discovered your site ๐Ÿ™‚

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  36. Hi Hilda,
    You have got a wonder blog, also you are lucky to live in such a lovely place. Hope you could feel the freshness of air, water, nature’s beauty and peace. Do check out my blog when you get time ๐Ÿ™‚

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  37. Hi! I’ve recently been given the ‘One Lovely Bloggers Award’ by Noemie from noemieskitchen.com and am now passing this award on to others via my post: http://growgatherbarterhunt.net/2014/09/30/one-lovely-blog-award/. Your blog is incredibly interesting, inspiring, thoughtful and intelligent. Reading your blog is a pleasure I always look forward to. I hope you can pass this award on to other blogs you feel the same way about. Happy blogging!

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  38. I love the concept of your blog, Hilda! I feel like a bird with nothing to worry about food. Thanks for sharing your knowledge on the things we usually ignore.

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    • Thanks so much. I like the image of the bird with no worries about food. i hadn’t thought of it that way, but it is quite accurate the more I think about it.

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  39. Hi Hilda, I hope you don’t mind me nominating you for the “Writing Process Tour”. Please don’t feel obligated. I understand. It will give your readers a “behind the scenes” glimpse of your inspiration and motivations. See more details at http://breadandtortillas.wordpress.com/2014/10/27/my-writing-process-tour/
    Thank you!
    Gerard

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    • Thanks so much Gerard. Of course I don’t mind – in fact am flattered that you would consider my blog for the “Tour”. And thanks also for helping me to remember that my “About” page is overdue for an overhaul!

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  40. Hi Hilda, thank you for visiting my blog. I have been checking out your blog and I really enjoy it! My husband and I lived in northern New York for four years and used to go up to eastern Ontario a lot. What a beautiful area!

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  41. I look forward to follow you on this journey.

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  42. Hi Hilda, You have a lovely blog. I’ve had my own veggie garden for a few years, but I’ve just started to take an interest in foraging. I look forward to exploring your blog and learning more ๐Ÿ™‚

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    • Thanks Natalie for the follow and commenting. If you have your own garden you are in a good place to start foraging. Finding all these little gems in between the rows really takes some of the stress out of weeding.

      Liked by 1 person

  43. hi Hilda
    I love your blog, your unique and delicious sounding recipes are inspiring! I have nominated you for the Liebster award https://petra08.wordpress.com/2015/05/20/the-liebster-award-and-cake/ ๐Ÿ™‚

    Liked by 1 person

  44. Thanks so much Petra. I will take a look at it.

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  45. Thank you for visiting my little blog. You’ve got so many interesting posts. I think we live in similar enough areas I’m sure I’ll learn some useful things. I haven’t got any nearby areas to forage safely or legally, but I’m very slowly introducing edibles to my shady yard. The ramps are doing especially well.

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  46. I love you blog! Your ideas are fantastic, especially I love it that everything is just a little bit different to what I would normally come across. One day when I stop travelling I will be able to grow my own garden like this and I will be coming here for lots of ideas when I do. But for now I will see how far I can get with things from the local area ๐Ÿ™‚
    Stef

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    • Thanks Stef. I am at that stage now where I have more or less stopped travelling in that at least I don’t move to a different country every two or three years. I miss it terribly, but at least have been able to take up gardening which I do enjoy.

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  47. Pingback: A little bit of spring sunshine | The Green Lips

  48. Very interesting and I can’t wait to see what you will show us next!

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  49. Hi Hilda, what an interesting blog you have! It is great to read so many tips on foraging and to learn about new plants, fruits, berries as well as new ways to use & cook them! Thank you so much for sharing your valuable experience โ€” we hope to be able to use more foraged goods thanks to you.

    Liked by 1 person

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