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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Edible Flowers
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    37 recipes in

    Edible Flowers

    These are edible flower recipes I have collected.
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    Dried or fresh hibiscus flowers make a delicious and pretty tea. Combine them with ginger, and you have a gorgeous drink. The optional pinch of salt discreetly brightens the flavor. From Organic Gardening

    Recipe #506497

    Bissap is enjoyed in Mali and west Africa in general. Whether hot or cold, the flavor is bright, fruity, with a punch of ginger smoothed out by a velvety splash of vanilla. Be sure to serve the bissap with a few pieces of cubed mango. This recipe is by Sasha Martin.

    Recipe #502472

    Jamaicans make this with fresh hibiscus, so common in the islands, but you can find it dried at your health food store, some supermarkets, or Whole Foods store. This is Jamaicas answer to iced tea and better for you too! Sometimes allspice berries are added, I have left them out here.

    Recipe #502079

    Burkina Faso, also known by its short-form name Burkina, is a landlocked country in west Africa. The tea is called Bissap a La Bonne Dame in Burkina Faso, Africa, and enjoyed everyday in the hot weather. Chilled hibiscus tea is light and refreshing. The natural floral tang is a wonderful counterpart to sweet pineapple chunks. I'm traveling the world, making vegetarian or vegan recipes from each country. Some can be especially challenging, lol.

    Recipe #501674

    I've made clover tea and I've made lemonade, but had never put them together. Well, here ya go. Red clover grows wild in fields and meadows in Asia, Europe and North America and is part of the legume family. Just be careful where you pick, like near highways, where it may get sprayed with pesticides. Red clover is one of the best blood cleansers, increases good cholesterol, and is used to treat osteoporosis. From what you give away you keep.

    Recipe #499985

    This is an excellent supper dish from Angola, Africa, which children will enjoy. Serve the fritters with a hot green vegetable or salad and brown bread and butter. From wiki recipes.

    Recipe #499688

    This can be served over ice in the warm weather or hot in the winter. From An Omani Kitchen. Oman is an Arab state in southwest Asia on the southeast coast of the Arabian Peninsula.

    Recipe #492860

    Streaks and flecks of color mark this delectable butter. From Deborah Madison's cookbook, Vegetarian Cooking for Everyone.

    Recipe #428487

    And you thought pansies were just to look at! This is so good over vanilla ice cream, cake, pancakes, even oatmeal! Adapted from David Feys, co-chef, Sookie Harbour House, Sookie, British Columbia.I wasn't able to say pansy flowers, so added it in parentesis.

    Recipe #370080

    A wonderful oil courtesy of Edward Tuson and Peter Zambri, co-chefs, Sooke Harbour House, Sooke, British Columbia. Use in salad dressings, rice or pasta, use your imagination! :D Cook time is marinating time.

    Recipe #368752

    You place water in a cookie baking sheet, spread over flowers and berries, then freeze to make awesome glacier ice to cool down and pretty up your drinks! Cook time is freeze time. To get more ideas on different flowers you can use go to http://www.recipezaar.com/bb/viewtopic.zsp?t=299955 Enjoy!

    Recipe #368740

    This is a basic syrup that can be used to make drinks, granitas, baked goods, etc. I like to pour a little in a glass and add club soda and ice! I found this in Southern Living magazine..

    Recipe #368763

    This sounds exotic, yet is so simple, and yummy!

    Recipe #158763

    This lovely recipe came from the Wildflower Inn Bed and Breakfast in Falmouth, Massachusetts.

    Recipe #128195

    This comes from the book Girlfriends Forever by Susan Blanch. A delicious and lovely way to present food! Cooking time is freezing time.

    Recipe #128187

    From Recipesource, this is a lovely way to use chive blossoms!

    Recipe #126160

    Posting here for future use. From Recipesource. Violets are the state flower for Wisconsin, Illinois, Rhode Island and New Jersey! It also grows in the south and is used for syrups, candied, crystallized.

    Recipe #126162

    Rose petals can be used for making jewelry and in particular, to make beads. This can be used to make a romantic necklace for a loved one, and kids will enjoy this too! You will need # 24 florist's wire for this recipe.

    Recipe #126164

    Nasturtium flowers are more than just beautiful, they are delicious! They have a wonderful spicy, peppery flavor, a little like a radish, only sweeter and tangier. In the ingredients it says nasturtium petals, but whole flowers should be used(computer glitch).

    Recipe #126169

    From Stop and Eat the Flowers by Rachel Sanfordlyn Shreckengast, this is a nice tea to relax with. The common name, Bee Balm, comes from the folk use of the flowers, pounded into a poultice, to ease the pain of bee stings. Bee balm is a member of the mint family, and is also called Bergamot. Bee balm's alternate name "Oswego Tea" was bestowed upon it by pioneer botanist John Bartram (1699-1777) who observed Oswego Indians using it for tea. As a tea, the odor & flavor is a mix of citrus & mint, well worth harvesting from one's garden for this purpose. He sent the seeds to England, where it is cultivated commercially. Bee balm grows in many areas of the United States, including New England, Mid Atlantic, Mid West, Southwest, and the West. Also England.

    Recipe #126171

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