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Bay perks up tomato sauces, pickles, meats, fish, and bean and grain dishes. It's a key ingredient in French and Mediterranean dishes, including French bouillabaisse and bouquet garni.
Bayberry, also known as wax myrtle, is a common shrub in the marshlands of the eastern United States. In addition to its use in candle making, it is also commonly employed as a fragrance in potpourris. The root bark, when steeped into a tea, is astringent and cleansing.
Directions: To use as a tea, pour 1 cup boiling water over 1 tsp. of herb, cover and steep 3-5 minutes.
Bee pollen has long been touted as nature's perfect food. Containing more than 96 essential nutrients including vitamin C, B-complex and folic acid, polyunsaturated fatty acids, enzymes and carotene. Combine that with its high protein content, and it's easy to see why.
The pollen is harvested from a low pesticide use area, is hand cleaned and bagged for shipment. There is no heat applied and no mechanical processing done to this product, thus it can be considered a raw food.
Our beet powder is made from the red, fleshy root portion of the plant after the root hairs and green tops have been removed.
One pound of beet powder re-hydrated is approximately equal to 9 pounds of fresh, unprepared beets.
Bilberries are very similar to their American cousins blueberries and huckleberries: they're high in antioxidants due to the rich blue-red pigments responsible for their unmistakable color.
Directions: To use as a tea, pour 1 cup boiling water over 1/2 tsp. of herb, cover and steep 3-5 minutes.
Bilberries, Vaccinium myrtillus, are very similar to their American cousins blueberries and huckleberries: they're high in antioxidants due to the rich blue-red pigments responsible for their unmistakable color.
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