Turkey tail mushrooms are a great first forage, as this colorful species is easy to spot, has no dangerous lookalikes and offers a wealth of immunity benefits!
Passion vine (also known as passionflower, maypop and other names) is native to the eastern U.S. and offers foragers a wealth of benefits from all parts of the plant.
You’ll find plantain in broad- and narrowleaf varieties, both of which can be harvested and prepared to aid with digestion, skin issues and more.
A jewel of a wild plant, jewelweed, with its distinctive yellow and orange flowers, is both lovely and a welcome aid to anyone who encounters poison ivy.
Bike lanes, with interconnected networks of easily accessible greenspace, offer vast opportunities for edible ecosystems of fruits, berries, herbs and more.
Purple clover is great for soil and livestock, and we humans can forage and benefit from this healthy herb, too. Here’s how to ID, forage and use purple clover.
Our environments benefit from more edible landscapes, so author Zach Loeks is walking across Winnipeg multiple times to determine the city’s potential foodscape future.
Long used for its heart toning qualities and as a remedy for colds and other ailments, wild cherry is an easily foraged tree and traditional medicine powerhouse.
It’s almost time to forage for wild strawberries, a flavorful fruit that’s both an ephemeral treat and relatively safe for even novice food finders.
Harvest common chickweed for its cooling, drawing and nutritive benefits in salads, soups and teas. It’s a beneficial and easy-to-find forage!