Transformational Gardening

Disclaimer: Foraging can be fun, rewarding and provide health benefits. As a novice forager, I will be sharing my foraging experiences. However, in order to be safe, always consult with local foraging experts and guidebooks before beginning foraging. Children should learn to forage safely by being guided by experienced adults. Never ingest anything unless you are certain of the identification and safety of the plant. Some plant species are inedible and some are poisonous.

2010 Spring Foraging Class at the Delta Institute

(Back to: May 2010 Foraging Experiences)

Bishop’s Goutweed



Blackberry



Brachenfern



Bunchberry



Canada Lettuce



Canada Lily



Canada Mayflower



Cat Briar (Smilax)



Dandelion



False Hellbore (Poisonous)



Feathery False Solomon’s Seal



Fire Starting



Hog Peanut



Japanese Knotweed



Lady's Slipper



Linden Tree (Basswood)



Milkweed (Dried Bundle)



Northern White Cedar



Orpine



Ostrich Fern



Oxeye Daisy



Pin Cherry Tree



Rattlesnake Root



Red Clover



Sheep Sorrel



Solomon's Seal



Star Flower



Starry False Solomon's Seal



St. John's Wort



Tall Blue Lettuce



Tower Mustard



Trout Lily



Vodka (Organic)



Wake-Robin



Water Hemlock (Pressed) (Poisonous)



Western Poison Ivy



Wild Carrot (Pressed)



Wild Ginger



Wild Radish

Wild Strawberry



Wood Nettle



Wooly Violet



Yellow Rocket Mustard