Cast Iron Paper Towel Holder
Peas. Included this year, I picked thyme, rock rose, oregano, sage, jasmine, myrtle, hibiscus flowers, heather, of. I spot the bushes that attract the most bees, a sign of maturity, and I only remove the flowers of a fingernail. I try not to. take everything on one foot, not too difficult, Supplied awash thyme. We reap what we need for the year and to offer fans. It buzzes dry, but I do not bite, but one-time this year because I made the mistake of my perfume hair! - I usually do. To prevent fermentation, we slip in as and when the harvest in brown cast iron paper towel holder bags recycled purchases of fruits and vegetables. bio, I bring them in France because of the island, everything is sold in plastic bags! Except farm eggs (I bought four more just to get bags!) And. Back in the room, I spread the collection of paper, this year, I used small white paper towels. I separate as possible. Dried flowers (kept in the dark in boxes style metal tea box) are used crumbled over salads and otherwise. To be fragrant, it must still pick flowers, is the first thing I try to do on arrival, because I always arrived. Island at the end of flowering. I know two or three corners. I only remove the flower umbels, when they still have at least a slight blue cast. In the kitchen, I find the scent. Its pungent odor embodies the rugged beauty of the Greek islands. I picked it up on the bushes where the leaves are still green, I cut them. Can I cut branches easily by hand. Then I met five or six, then I just starting to dry (one day only), before tying each bundle and the. store in a drawer together and rolled in paper. Sage and dry very well in whitening and is velvet-twigs gathered earlier are easier to transport and . . . . Salvia triloba was a (sub-species of Salvia fruticosa). See here, in English, a nice article on this sage, written by distillers settled in Amorgos, Cyclades island. My technique: I touch the bushes, and stopped for more sticky, a sign of the presence of resin. In general, the foliage is green rather pronounced, and it remains dry and withered stalks of the flowers disappeared. I try to do it in direct sunlight (say, even in bright dodger . . . ) at the highest exudation. I gather twigs I clean right away with scissors, removing dead wood, all that is dry and I bind six or seven I checked the incredible power of hemostatic cist confused this year after the fat one of my fingers with a twig, I. 'm really hacked with scissors. I râlais dry as I imagined having to interrupt the cleaning of the cyst. But as I was manipulating plants, I saw almost the wound in close. The cyst that is not the one I pick (Cistus ladaniferus) used for the extraction of ET or harvesting of the resin, labdanum. The. Supplied in Cistus (Cistus parviflorus probably) with rounded leaves produces small pink flowers. Ladanifère those of white and the leaves are more lanceolate. However, the cyst releases the fragrance Supplied in softwood characteristic, too secret of the resin. . . . And it is powerfully hemostatic. . A school of patience. I went around the village of jasmine, smelling the flowers to find the most fragrant and not too exposed to. eyes (even though I picked it beyond the street). I pick up just enough for a soaking, and this year a surplus to dry. For dyeing, I changed. six times the flowers, I stopped when I found it "saturated". I dried the rest of the flowers by spreading them carefully so they do not touch (which means little to. Both because of the smallness of the drying surface that I had available) and j 'I was delighted to discover that almost kept their color and lots of perfume. while. Nevertheless, I collected a variety petals strong enough (I had already talked about here last year). Having one or two dried flowers of. another variety just to see softer (in any case, it was a jasmine impossible, under the gaze of an almost continuous row of old women chattering in their chairs in my time. Half of the travel bag will be busy these crops, although they remain modest not to waste plant for nothing. I write for pleasure throughout the day . . . If you want to quote an article or use a picture, thank you to link to this blog. . . . .