alliaria petiolata


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Related to alliaria petiolata: Circaea lutetiana
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garlic mustard

garlic mustard

Not actually a garlic or mustard. A super highly nutritious healing powerhouse, garlic mustard is one of the first plants to come up early in spring and stays years round. It is said to be one of the most nutritious leafy greens ever analyzed. It's used to treat gangrene, ulcers, has vitamin A, C,(called "North American Wasabi") Dry the leaves, powder it and use as great spice. Can be mixed with horseradish for the familiar greenish colored wasabi used in sushi places. The leaves are shiny with white flowers. Leaves look similar to Ground Ivy, but have sharp toothed edges and smell like mustard, while Ground Ivy has rounded scalloped edges and smells like mint. Both plants are edible, there are no poisonous lookalikes. The best time to consume garlic mustard is when the young shoots come out of the ground, just before the white flowers show up. The stalks are the best part, but you can eat the whole plant. Garlic mustard is very aggressive and will overtake a forest or garden because it's roots put out a chemical that kills beneficial soil organisms that allow other plants to grow. Do not replant it in your garden or property because it will overtake everything. Used for asthma, antiseptic, bronchitis, eczema, antibacterial.
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Alliaria petiolata plants were collected and reaped at maturity from overshadowed and moist soil near Albertslund golf club, at the roadside of Snubbekorsvej, close to Hoejbakkegaard Alle, Taastrup, Denmark (Taastrup, Denmark, 55[degrees]38'N, 12[degrees]17'E).
maculosa Annual forb Grassland -USA Alliaria petiolata Biennial herb Hardwood Forest, North America Oenothera panciniata Annual herb Coastal sand dune-Japan Sapium sebiferum Perennial tree Hyric forest-USA Solidago canadensis Perennial herb Chongming Island, China.
Each cage contained one female, egg-laying substrate (one leaf of Alliaria petiolata in a bottle of water), and 20% sugar solution, placed several times a day on flowers of Cirsium arvense.
Forest floor plant community response to experimental control of the invasive biennial, Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard).
The exception was the highly invasive herb Alliaria petiolata, the most broadly distributed (that is, found in the largest number of sites) nonnative plant found in either preserve.
Of the 104 exotic taxa occurring at DWNP, twenty-one have a high invasive rank, such as Ailanthus altissima, Alliaria petiolata, Artemisia vulgaris, Conium maculatum, Dipsacus fullonum, Fallopia japonica, Lonicera spp.
The non-native Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard), a pervasive adventive species of many Illinois sand deposits, was occasionally found in the shaded seep plots (IV of 2.
Alliaria petiolata, Dianthus armeria, Lonicera tatarica, and U.
For example, Alliaria petiolata lines the many trails cutting through this woodland.
Companeras: Alliaria petiolata + en 27; Angelica major r en 26; Arum italicum 1 en 46 y + en 46; Athyrium filix-femina + en 27; Brachypodium pinnatum subsp.