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berries

berries Sentence Examples

  • Tamus communis, Asparagus, Lonscera, berries of Solaneae, flowers of Cacalici coccinea, Tropaeolum.

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  • Small berries are a very important product.

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  • The berries do not shrivel up as those do that are affected by the black rot.

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  • They are shrubs or low trees with evergreen or nearly evergreen opposite entire leaves, and dense clusters of small, white, tubular four-parted flowers, enclosing two stamens and succeeded by small, globular, usually black berries, each with a single pendulous seed.

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  • Their food is various, consisting of berries, seeds and insects.

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  • We did our own canning, especially pickles, and I picked berries every summer so my mom could make jelly.

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  • Commercial cubebs consist of the dried berries, usually with their stalks attached; the pericarp is greyish-brown, or blackish and wrinkled; and the seed, when present, is hard, white and oily.

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  • Another page informed her that the opaque green berries on the thorny vines were gooseberries.

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  • There is a trade in yellow berries and mohair.

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  • In the course of the season the borders (inside) will require several thorough soakings of warm water - the first when the house is shut up, this being repeated when the vines have made young shoots a few inches long, again when the vines are in flower, and still again when the berries are taking the second swelling after stoning.

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  • In August, the large masses of berries, which, when in flower, had attracted many wild bees, gradually assumed their bright velvety crimson hue, and by their weight again bent down and broke the tender limbs.

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  • The only local industries are the preparation of salt (Italian and Indian concessions, with an output of 124,000 tons in 1916-7), the unhuking of Arabian coffee berries and the making of cigarettes from tobacco imported from Egypt.

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  • The fruit is a berry - the scarlet berries of the cuckoo-pint are familiar objects in the hedges in late summer.

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  • Of poisonous plants only the berries of the tutu and the karaka are worth notice.

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  • The Garton artificial fertilization experiments have shown endless deviations from the ordinary type, ranging from minute seeds with a closely adhering husk to big berries almost as large as sloes and about as worthless.

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  • The food of the white bear consists chiefly of seals and fish, in pursuit of which it shows great power of swimming and diving, and a considerable degree of sagacity; but its food also includes the carcases of whales, birds and their eggs, and grass and berries when these can be had.

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  • Wheat well repays careful attention; contrast the produce of a carelessly tilled Russian or Indian field and the bountiful yield on a good Lincolnshire farm, the former with its average yield of 8 bushels, the latter with its 50 bushels per acre; or compare the quality, as regards the quantity and flavour of the flour from a fine sample of British wheat, such as is on sale at almost every agricultural show in Great Britain, with the produce of an Egyptian or Syrian field; the difference is so great as to cause one to doubt whether the berries are of the same species.

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  • Laureola, spurge laurel, a small evergreen shrub with green flowers in the leaf axils towards the ends of the branches and ovoid black very poisonous berries, is found in England in copses and on hedge-banks in stiff soils.

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  • When, through the introduction of the male plant from Japan, its fertilization was rendered possible, ripe berries, before unknown, became common ornaments of the shrub.

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  • - Celery that is to be stored for winter use should be put away before the end of the month in all sections north of Virginia; south of that it may be left in most places where grown throughout the winter if well covered up. The stalks of the asparagus bed should be cut off, and burned if there are berries on them, as the seeds scattered in the soil sometimes produce troublesome weeds.

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  • Cordaites, a tall plant (20-30 ft.) with yucca-like leaves, was related to the cycads and conifers; the catkin-like inflorescence, which bore yew-like berries, is called Cardiocarpus.

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  • bell y donna, " beautiful lady," the berries having been used as a cosmetic), the roots and leaves of Atropa belladonna, or deadly nightshade, widely used in medicine on account of the alkaloids which they contain.

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  • The exports are: - Cereals, cotton, cotton seed, dried fruits, drugs, fruit, gall nuts, gum tragacanth, liquorice root, maize, nuts, olive oil, opium, rice, sesame, sponges, storax, timber, tobacco, valonia, walnut wood, wine, yellow berries, carpets, cotton yarn, cocoons, hides, leather, mohair, silk, silk stuffs, rugs, wax, wool, leeches, live stock, minerals, &c. The imports are: - Coffee, cotton cloths, cotton goods, crockery, drysalteries, fezzes, glass-ware, haberdashery, hardware, henna, ironware, jute, linen goods, manufactured goods, matches, petroleum, salt, sugar, woollen goods, yarns, &c.

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  • Those of the latter are in the habit of smearing their bodies with ashes, and wearing a tiger-skin and a necklace or rosary of rudraksha berries (Elaeocarpus Ganitrus, lit."

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  • On land, however, whither they resort to breed, they seek food of their own taking, whether small mammals, little birds, insects or berries; but even here their uncommon courage is exhibited, and they will defend their homes and offspring with the utmost spirit against any intruder, repeatedly shooting down on man or dog that invades their haunts, while every bird almost, from an eagle downwards, is repelled by buffets or something worse.

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  • at the beginning of July when the berries have attained to an appreciable size - the specific gravity of the juice is very low; it contains very little sugar, but a good deal of acid, chiefly free tartaric acid and malic acid.

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  • When the grapes have attained the proper degree of ripeness, or rather over-ripeness, they are gathered with the greatest care, the berries being frequently cut off from the branches singly, and sorted according to their appearance.

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  • In August berries are fairly abundant over the interior; one of them, the salmon or cloud berry, preserved in seal oil for the winter, is an important food of the natives.

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  • The fleshy berries of some Bambuseae favour distribution by animals.

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  • Little attention is paid to the crop, the berries being frequently gathered from the ground, and consequently the coffee is of comparatively low grade.

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  • The forests contain many trees which, on account of their fruits, nuts or berries, are valuable, irrespective of the quality of their timber.

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  • The bright red ovoid berries are cathartic, the whole plant is acrid and poisonous, and the bark is used medicinally.

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  • Cultivated fruits, such as apples, pears, peaches, plums, grapes and berries, are raised in large quantities for the market.

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  • The owners said there were wild plum and cherry trees, all kinds of nuts and berries - a regular gold mine of natural food.

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  • An island in Loch Awe has a Celtic legend containing the principal features of Arthurian story; but in this case the word is "berries" instead of "apples."

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  • Among the larger trees are the mountain cedar, reaching to 100 ft.; the gob, which bears edible berries in appearance something like the cherry with the taste of an apple, grows to some 80 ft., and is found fringing the river beds; the hassadan, a kind of euphorbia, attaining a height of about 70 ft.; and the darei, a fig tree.

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  • Several genera afford ornamental plants; such are Lonicera, erect shrubs or twiners with long-tubed white, yellow or red flowers; Symphoricarpus, a North American shrub, with small whitish pendulous flowers and white berries; Diervilla (also known as Weigelia), and Viburnum, including V.

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  • The berries are red or purple in colour, varying in size from that of a pea to a nut.

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  • Though fruit-trees will not bear there is an abundance of edible berries; the rivers and lakes abound with trout, perch, pike and other fish, and in the lower waters with salmon; and the cod, herring, halibut and Greenland shark in the northern seas attract numerous Norwegian and Russian fishermen.

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  • Sousliks feed on roots, seeds and berries, and occasionally on animal food, preying on eggs, small birds and mice.

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  • The best known of these are cloves, pimento (allspice), myrtle, eucalyptus, caraway, fennel, dill, coriander, rosemary, lavender, peppermint, spearmint, nutmeg, cinnamon, sandal-wood, turpentine, juniper berries, valerian and sumbul.

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  • The tree obliged and lowered one of the low hanging branches to Toby's level.  He plucked a few of the red, tart berries and popped them in his mouth.

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  • The town is noted for its fruit, especially its vines; and it exports tissues, carpets, hides, yellow berries and dried fruit.

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  • The peat is different in character from that of northern Europe: cellular plants enter but little into its composition, and it is formed almost entirely of the roots and stems of Empetrum rubrum, a variety of the common crowberry of the Scottish hills with red berries, called by the Falklanders the " diddle-dee " berry; of Myrtus nummularia, a little creeping myrtle whose leaves are used by the shepherds as a substitute for tea; of Caltha appendiculata, a dwarf species of marsh-marigold; and of some sedges and sedge-like plants, such as Astelia pumila, Gaimardia australis and Bostkovia grandif ora.

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  • The berries are of fine quality, and despite the competition of Brazil there is no (agricultural) reason why the home market at least should not be supplied from Cuban estates.

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  • for a berry), a term in botany applied to such fruits as the blackberry or raspberry, composed of small seedlike berries, and also to those berries themselves, or to grapestones.

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  • The manakins are peculiar to the Neotropical Region and have many of the habits of the titmouse family (Paridae), living in deep forests, associating in small bands, and keeping continually in motion, but feeding almost wholly on the large soft berries of the different kinds of Melastoma.

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  • Shoots, flowers and berries form the food of the indri, which was first discovered by the French traveller and naturalist Pierre Sonnerat in 1780.

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  • When they are in flower, and onwards during the swelling of the berries, 85° may be taken as a maximum, running up to 90° with sun heat and the temperature may be lowered somewhat when the fruit is ripe.

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  • If the bunches are too numerous they must be thinned before the flowers expand, and the berries also must be properly thinned out and regulated as soon as they are well set, care being taken, in avoiding overcrowding, that the bunches be not made too thin and loose.

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  • Of the ketoses, we notice d-sorbose, found in the berries of mountain-ash, and d-tagatose, obtained by Lobry de Bruyn and van Ekenstein on treating galactose with dilute alkalis, talose and l-sorbose being formed at the same time.

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  • The berries are dried in the sun and sent down to Hodeda or Aden, where they are subjected to a process for separating the husk from the bean; the result is about 50% of cleaned berries, bun safe, which is exported, and a residue of husk or kishr, from which the Yemenis make their favourite beverage.

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  • Among the first wild shrubs and trees that are met with are the chilca (Baccharis Feuillei), with a pretty yellow flower, the Mutisia acuminata, with beautiful red and orange flowers, several species of Senecio, calceolarias, the Schinus molle, with its graceful branches and bunches of red berries, and at higher elevations the lambras (Alnus acuminata), the sauco (Sambucus peruviana), the quenuar (Buddleia incana), and the Polylepis racemosa.

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  • MALIC ACID (HYDROXYETHYLENE SUCCINIC Acid), C4H605, an organic acid found abundantly in the juices of many plants, particularly in mountain-ash berries, in unripe apples and in grapes.

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  • As the fruit ripens the spathe withers, and the brilliant red berries are exposed.

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  • Some are said occasionally to resort to berries and other fruit for food, but as a rule they are carnivorous, feeding chiefly on birds and their eggs, small mammals, as squirrels, hares, rabbits and moles, but chiefly mice of various kinds, and occasionally snakes, lizards and frogs.

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  • Rhipsalis Cassytha, when seen laden with its white berries, bears some resemblance to a branch of mistletoe.

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  • Beavers also gnaw the bark of birch, poplar and willow trees; but during the summer a more varied herbage, with the addition of berries, is consumed.

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  • To her right was a blackberry thicket laden with berries – mostly red, but some dark.

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  • Snag a delicious smoothie concoction consisting of a mixture of fruits, berries, veggies and yogurt.

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  • About the size of a large domestic fowl, they are birds of nocturnal habit, sleeping, or at least inactive, by day, feeding mostly on earth-worms, but occasionally swallowing berries, though in captivity they will eat flesh suitably minced.

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  • He knelt on the ground and closed his eyes, seeking out the writhing darkness of his demon side.  If the demons had the power to transform and fly, he could access his demon powers, too, even if the Immortal side of him was bound by Death's underworld.     "Berries," Toby commanded the tree before him.

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  • Did you know you can make tea from the berries?

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  • Disentangling a thorny bush from her jeans, she pushed on until she spotted a bush with dark blue berries.

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  • Angora is connected with Constantinople by railway, and exports wool, mohair, grain and yellow berries.

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  • The food of the adult is almost exclusively animal, - insects, especially large ants, snails, lizards and snakes, but it also eats certain large red berries.

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  • There is a large vineyard in the vicinity; truckgardening is an important industry in the surrounding country; and Fayetteville is a shipping centre for small fruits and vegetables, especially lettuce, melons and berries.

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  • At the summit of this crown the small rosy-pink flowers are produced, half protruding from the mass of wool, and these are succeeded by small red berries.

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  • It is a very heterogeneous group, being fleshy-stemmed with a woody axis, the branches being angular, winged, flattened or cylindrical, and the flowers small, short-tubed, succeeded by small, round, peashaped berries.

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  • If the fruit garden is large enough to admit of horse culture, it is best to keep the bush-fruits well cultivated during the season; this tillage conserves the moisture and helps to make a full and plump crop of berries.

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  • The most important vegetable productions are - cereals, cotton, gum tragacanth, liquorice, olive oil, opium, rice, saffron, salep, tobacco and yellow berries.

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  • It is flavoured with acid berries.

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  • They had clothing of skins rudely stitched together with bark thread, and they were decorated with simple necklaces of kangaroo teeth, shells and berries.

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  • To her right was a blackberry thicket laden with berries – mostly red, but some dark.

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  • Made from the purest oils and herbal astringents its aroma is reminiscent of dewy rose petals, freshly picked tangerines and Juniper Berries.

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  • berry seller set out his stall: " I want the full price for my berries " .

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  • berry flat clusters of white flowers in April or May are followed by red berries in autumn.

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  • berryd from unripe berries tested 27 days after flower opening gave 100% germination.

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  • berry oil is extracted from the crushed green berries of the pepper vine.

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  • berryy the blue, ripe berries are here picked.

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  • berry rhizome and particularly the attractive scarlet berries can cause poisoning when ingested.

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  • berry central flowers develop into clusters of drooping, juicy red berries in autumn, each with a single seed.

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  • berryhas divided leaves, bunches of white flowers and red, edible berries.

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  • berry crush the juniper berries very slightly without breaking them - just enough to release their flavor.

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  • berry crops were being brought in, the rowan berries were ripening on the trees.

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  • berryever they will also eat any other berries including the hawthorn berries in hedgerows.

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  • berryre is a good crop of holly berries this year on a tree near our house.

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  • berry if you ate a whole pound of saw palmetto berries you would only get about 150 mg of beta-sitosterol.

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  • berryis a forest dweller and feeds on mistletoe berries and other small fruit.

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  • Orange Power: Sea buckthorn berries Beautifully orange-coloured sea buckthorn berries have been in the focus of European research.

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  • The fruits are shiny black berries, surrounded by a persistent calyx, which looks like a star.

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  • caper berries; beef blade ravioli with spring greens and horseradish cream.

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  • Female plants have shorter catkins, which are followed by small dark purple berries.

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  • A natural colon cleanser, stimulating the gut to expel waste Citrus fruit, berries Why?

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  • clusters of berries up to 10mm in diameter ripen over a period of 6 weeks in late summer and early autumn.

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  • colon cleanser, stimulating the gut to expel waste Citrus fruit, berries Why?

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  • For desserts and meat dishes, mixed berries compote combines raspberries, strawberries and blackberries.

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  • cotoneaster berries on the boundary of No.33 opposite Bob's house.

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  • Pudding is served: panna cotta ringed with berries, grappa dissolving into cream.

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  • Serve with mixed berries, ice cream, white chocolate sauce and strawberry coulis.

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  • cranberrying frozen cranberries in cooking, there's usually no need to thaw the berries.

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  • Grouse Ancienne - flavor with crushed juniper berries and garnish with fried croutons.

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  • decoction of bark, or infusion of berries, 1 to 4 fluid ounces.

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  • dewy rose petals, freshly picked tangerines and Juniper Berries.

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  • dispersed by birds, which eat the berries.

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  • etiology Ingestion of the bark, berries or branches in times of food shortage.

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  • I saw even more fieldfares searching in flocks for berries which were already becoming scarce.

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  • flavored with herbs, spices, berries, and other flowers.

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  • Winter Garden Plants of winter interest featuring flowers, stems, foliage and berries to illustrate how gardens can still be attractive in winter.

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  • The juice from the berries is mildly laxative and makes a good gargle for sore throats and hoarseness.

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  • Stir in the cooled berries and whipped cream, then slowly pour in the dissolved gelatin, in a continuous stream, stirring constantly.

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  • The abundant red haws or berries are probably the main winter food for wild birds and small mammals.

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  • hawthorn berries are also good for increasing the circulation.

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  • holly berries represent the blood shed by him.

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  • ilex aquifolium ' Handsworth New Silver ' also has purple stems but is female and so has the bonus of masses of berries.

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  • infusion of the berries daily during periods of stress, pressure of work, or for any nervous condition.

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  • Skimmia japonica Evergreen, white scented flowers in spring, followed, if male and female plants are grown together, by red berries.

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  • juniper berries very slightly without breaking them - just enough to release their flavor.

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  • marinated pot roast Next time youâre marinating lamb for a pot roast or casserole, sprinkle over a few juniper berries.

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  • Or try the Aucuba japonica or spotted laurel, which also has beautiful dark green leaves and scarlet berries through the winter months.

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  • The women would have collected food limpets and mussels from the rocks, berries and nuts from the woods.

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  • liquoricerm herbs for the pancreas will include juniper berries, fenugreek seed, astragalus root and small amounts of licorice rhizome.

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  • By September they are everywhere, hanging from their trees in beautiful bunches of tiny black berries, often with quite livid red stalks.

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  • When it came to choosing deserts, we both favored the almond macaroon with garden mint ice cream and a salad of spring berries.

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  • And it equates to the hunter-gatherer who got sustenance by hunting mastodons and gathering berries.

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  • At home, consider having a meringue, an ice lolly or some frozen fruit perhaps red berries or grapes.

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  • nightshade berries on their ruby wedding anniversary.

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  • nose with intense aromas of walnut, plums and crushed berries.

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  • The berries also make a very palatable jelly, often served with meat.

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  • The berries have a tiny pentagram on them and are especially poisonous.

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  • pimento berries on to the charcoal.

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  • These too are a mild purgative, but they dont drop as readily as honeysuckle berries.

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  • pyracantha berries are popular with blackbirds and thrushes and with the blackcap, a small warbler that now winters in some suburban gardens.

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  • FRUITY (Espresso) A sweet fruity cup aroma reminiscent of berries or citrus fruit.

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  • Long term herbs for the pancreas will include juniper berries, fenugreek seed, astragalus root and small amounts of licorice rhizome.

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  • saw palmetto berries you would only get about 150 mg of beta-sitosterol.

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  • shrubs with berries like hawthorn, rowan and cherry.

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  • You just want to put a spoonful of raspberries in your mouth or enjoy the process of folding berries into cream.

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  • thrush family are well-known for their fondness for berries.

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  • This year seems to be a bumper crop of the bright orange berries, which will be food for some of our winter thrushes.

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  • Return the onion and bacon, add the thyme and crushed juniper berries.

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  • The leaves, flowers and berries are beneficial in cases of cols and flu, as they expel toxins from the body.

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  • unripe red berries of the plant Piper nigrum.

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  • Tasting Notes: On the nose are aromas of fragrant red berries, ripe watermelon and a hint of creamy vanilla.

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  • A nice unplanned combination is the berries of a yellow-flowered pyracantha against the bluish berries of an evergreen viburnum.

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  • white flowers that are followed by bright red berries.

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  • In the north, where the lichen-covered or ice-shaven rocks do not protrude, the ground is covered with a carpet of mosses, creeping dwarf willows, crow berries and similar plants, while the flowers most common are the andromeda, the yellow poppy, pedicularis, pyrola, &c. besides the flowering mosses; but in South Greenland there is something in the shape of bush, the dwarf birches even rising a few feet in very sheltered places, the willows may grow higher than a man, and the vegetation is less arctic and more abundant.

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  • When they are in flower, and onwards during the swelling of the berries, 85° may be taken as a maximum, running up to 90° with sun heat and the temperature may be lowered somewhat when the fruit is ripe.

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  • The word "grains" was early used, as also in French, of the small seed-like insects supposed formerly to be the berries of trees, from which a scarlet dye was extracted (see COCHINEAL and KERMES).

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  • His special pride was the big garden where, it was said, he raised the finest watermelons and strawberries in the county; and to me he brought the first ripe grapes and the choicest berries.

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  • The accompanying red cabbage infused in juniper berries had a very strong pungent flavor.

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  • Bright blue berries surrounded by purplish red, papery scales often appear in autumn.

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  • Pyracantha berries are popular with blackbirds and thrushes and with the blackcap, a small warbler that now winters in some suburban gardens.

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  • The berries of Butcher 's Broom, like small, bright scarlet peas ripen in autumn.

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  • Encourage birds by planting trees and shrubs with berries like hawthorn, rowan and cherry.

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  • Bright red, glossy, Bittersweet berries have ripened on a straggly plant growing by a broken wall at the roadside.

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  • Members of the thrush family are well-known for their fondness for berries.

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  • Black pepper is a seasoning produced from the fermented, dried, unripe red berries of the plant Piper nigrum.

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  • In summer the plant has small white flowers that are followed by bright red berries.

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  • In the Mendoza bag there are the seeds or berries of what appears to be a small potato plant with a whitish flower.

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  • Then introduce fruits, keeping in mind that berries should not be included in a baby's diet.

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  • Tisane - made from dried fruits and berries, tisanes are fruity and naturally sweet.

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  • Tree forms of holly stay small and provide a great winter show of waxy green leaves and red berries.

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  • Spices come from the bark, seeds, roots and fruit of plants, such as ginger root, cinnamon, coriander (which comes from the seeds of the cilantro plant) and pepper (berries).

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  • Alpine Farms do use fake berries in order to elongate the natural smell and look of the wreath.

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  • The wreaths are also handcrafted with berries, pine cones, and a few different choices of bow color.

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  • Muddle the berries by crushing them with the sugar to release the juices.

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  • Pineapple juice might seem like an odd match for the berries and vanilla infused into Chambord, but the two are really a perfect combination.

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  • Serve your beverage garnished with a twist of lemon peel or a couple of berries on a cocktail toothpick.

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  • Berries and Cream - This flavorful cocktail tastes quite similar to the berry-flavored cereals of yesteryear.

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  • Serve the drink with berries on top for extra effect.

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  • Combine ingredients and half of the fresh berries into a cocktail shaker filled with ice.

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  • Top it off with soda water and garnish the drink with the leftover berries.

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  • Even though these little berries, which grow in large clusters, look appealing, they are not eaten raw.

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  • Because most of the berry is a large seed, typically the berries are processed first so the pulp and juice can be used in a wide variety of foods.

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  • These berries are grown on the Acai palm tree which is a native of the Amazon rain forest.

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  • Two crops of berries can be harvested each year.

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  • Acai berries hold a nutritional powerhouse within its tiny exterior.

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  • These berries are almost like a multivitamin on a tree!

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  • Outside of Brazil, Acai is also marketed as a juice that is blended with other nutritious fruits and berries such as blueberries, pomegranates and others.

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  • From local television stations to talk shows, everyone is talking about acai berries.

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  • Acai berries are native to Brazil and tropical rainforest areas.

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  • The acai palm, part of the plant genus Euterpe, provides purple berries the size of blueberries which are harvested and processed before eating.

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  • Natives have consumed acai berries for centuries.

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  • You may also find Acai referred to as jussara, the local name for the plant and berries.

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  • Because acai berries break down rapidly after harvesting, outside of Brazil you will find acai as frozen berries, freeze-dried powder, or juice.

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  • Acai products provide the same healthy properties as fresh acai berries yet preserve the fruit for its journey from rainforest to table.

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  • Among all fruits and berries, acai scores the highest ORAC value.

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  • Acai berries also stem the signs of premature aging.

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  • The rich purple pigment, which gives the berries their characteristic color, is loaded with anthocyannins, a particular group of polyphenols which include grapes.

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  • Other benefits attributed to acai berries include cardiovascular benefits.

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  • When you consume acai pulp, berries or juice, you are consuming as much Vitamin C as if you ate a cup of blueberries and over 1,000 IU of Vitamin A for every 100 grams of acai.

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  • The berries, or dupes as they are called, grow in grape-like clusters.

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  • The berries are a made up of a seed which is surrounded by dark purple pulp.

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  • Acai berries hail from the rain forest areas of South America.

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  • Since the berries do not transport well, they are dried and consumed as a powder or juiced into a delicious, refreshing drink.

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  • As with most herbs and vitamin supplements, one shouldn't rely on acai berries for good health.

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  • As part of the berry family, research published on Web MD supports the conclusion that berries, particularly those colored red and purple, contain the highest amount of antioxidants.

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  • Acai berries contain anthocyanin, along with flavanoid-like compounds, all of which are key to reducing the damage caused by free radicals.

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  • Acai berries provide lots of fiber, which is great to reduce cholesterol.

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  • Dietary changes, including adding more fiber to the diet, often reduce cholesterol naturally over time.In addition to the higher fiber content in acai, acai berries are also rich in monosaturated fats.

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  • Acai berries are reddish-purple fruits about an inch long--the size is similar to a grape.

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  • Acai palms produce two crops of acai berries each year.

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  • The acai berries are not edible freshly picked.

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  • Harvesting acai is more than picking berries.

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  • In Brazil, for example, fresh pulp from processed acai berries is used in tapioca, mixed into ice cream and used for juice.

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  • Any way you get acai, you can enjoy a number of benefits due to the abundance of nutrients contained in these little berries.

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  • Even though there is lots of hype about losing weight with acai, there really isn't any scientific evidence that backs this up as a special quality found in acai berries.

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  • Acai berries also are rich in plant sterols.

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  • Additionally, acai berries are rich in protein and many other vitamins, minerals and trace elements.

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  • These farmers then turn the acai berries into a nutritious pulp.

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  • Acai berries can do wonders for your heart.

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  • However, acai berries contain even higher concentrations of these desirable compounds and come with none of the associated risks of alcohol.

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  • It is a fact that acai berries have ten times as many antioxidant vitamins as grapes and two times the amount of blueberries.

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  • According to one study by the University of Florida, acai berries triggered a self-destruct response in up to 86 percent of leukemia cells tested in vitro.

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  • Doctors even say that the berries by themselves are safe for pregnant and breastfeeding mothers.

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  • Overall, acai berries have many benefits.

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  • Still, only those who eat the berries support some other purported claims.

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  • Furthermore, the fruit tastes delicious; its flavor has been described as a sweet mix between berries and dark chocolate.

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  • Eating acai berries would be no more risky than eating blueberries or grapes.

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  • The problem comes in when dieters eat or drink only acai berries for days in an effort to lose a large amount of weight in a very short time.

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  • However, this is similar to doing a fast, and although acai berries are not dangerous, fasting can be.

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  • While acai berries are just like any other fruit and seem entirely safe, going on a fast with just acai berries can be dangerous.

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  • Eating acai berries with your healthy balanced diet is a great way to be healthy and take in the fruit's wonderful antioxidants.

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  • It is also well liked for its delectable taste, which is said to contain a distinct flavoring that is a mixture of dark chocolate and sweet berries.

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  • Acai berries are being touted as the latest and greatest super food.

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  • It's a fact that acai berries contain an exceptional amount of antioxidants, even more than grapes, blueberries and red wine.

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  • Acai berries in their raw form are quite hard to find in some areas.

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  • Raw acai berries, acai juice and even acai pills have been studied and found to be very safe.

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  • The acai fruit is native to the Amazon rainforest and is said to taste like a mixture of sweet berries and dark chocolate; you can buy it in its raw form, as a juice or as a pill.

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  • The fruit has to be shipped to the US from South America, and for this journey the berries must be frozen.

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  • However, if the berries are not immediately frozen after being picked (within two to three hours) they lose a significant portion of their antioxidants.

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  • Some other acai pills mix acai berries with synthetic chemicals and diet medications.

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  • The berries themselves are hard to find and even hard to eat because of the amount of seeds and pulp they contain.

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  • Acai berries have no known side effects, even in high doses.

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  • Acai berries in their raw state are very hard to find in most areas of the U.S. and on top of that, difficult to eat because of their fibrous texture and seedpods.

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  • Learning to identify edible wild berries can be more than a fun way to supplement a healthy diet.

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  • Wild berries taste and look much like domestically grown varieties, though the edible berries which are allowed to ripen naturally are often sweeter and juicer but smaller.

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  • It doesn't take special training to spot common edible berries in the wild.

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  • You'll be able to easily recognize berries you customarily buy at the store or grow in your garden.

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  • For the lesser known berries you find out in the wild, plan ahead when you know you'll be camping, hiking or even going for a short walk.

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  • Buy a good guide to help identify wild berries so you know which are edible and which are not.

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  • Carry a zip-lock bag or other container so that when you come upon edible berries you'll be ready to transport them back to your house to share with the rest of the family.

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  • If you're looking for edible wild berries in the U.S. or Canada, most will be found on low bushes and creepers.

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  • For the most part, wild edible berries can be eaten straight from the plant.

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  • These berries make great pies or other confectionery treats, and can be frozen, canned or dried.

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  • Other berries, like the high bush cranberry, have a bitter flavor when raw and take a little extra preparation to make them palatable.

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  • Wild berries provide a wide range of vitamins and minerals.

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  • The following lists show a number of berries and whether or not they are considered edible.

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  • Preparations from the flowers and berries of the hawthorne plant can be taken as tinctures, teas or in capsule form.

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  • Identifying wild berries in Pennsylvania is a passion among some people who enjoy foraging, or finding edible plants in nature.

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  • There are many easily recognizable wild berries to find in this state.

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  • With a good guidebook and some practice, identifying wild berries in Pennsylvania can become an engaging past time.

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  • Pennsylvania's temperate climate ensures wild berries spring through fall.

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  • The frost makes the berries taste sweeter.

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  • If you try to eat them too soon, the berries will be very sour.

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  • A perennial favorite among berry foragers, blackberries appear in early summer as red berries on shrubs with thick canes and thorns.

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  • Native Americans used thimbleberry and salmon berry bark, leaves and berries as medicinal teas for many ailments; use only the berries, since the leaves and bark are mildly poisonous unless harvested and prepared properly.

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  • Choose bright red, firm berries to get the best flavor.

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  • Dark blue or purple berries ripen late summer and early fall.

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  • Having an identification guide can help you to identify wild berries and other wild foods.

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  • A good guide will also tell you where the berries grow so that you don't waste time looking in the wrong places.

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  • Perhaps you've purchased a country or suburban home and notice some bushes that look surprisingly like blackberry or raspberry bushes, or you're wondering if those red berries are actually strawberries.

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  • To get started identifying wild berries in Pennsylvania, follow these tips.

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  • Before heading out on your foraging adventure, be sure that picking wild plants or harvesting berries is legal.

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  • If you are lucky enough to own some land, the berries growing on it are yours to do with as you please.

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  • Black bears are notorious consumers of berries and may be foraging among the same bushes you want to visit.

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  • Get a good guidebook to help you identify wild berries.

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  • A few, such as hemlock berries, are poisonous.

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  • Trails offers a list of common edible berries found in the United States with photos to help you identify them.

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  • Once you know what the berries look like and where to find them, you will be on your way to enjoying free, delicious berries all summer long.

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  • Learn how to identify wild berries in Michigan and forage for natural sources of fruits.

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  • Many easily recognizable berries, such as cranberries and blueberries, grow in Michigan, along with a few other varieties.

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  • The easiest way to identify wild berries in Michigan is to begin with fruit that is familiar.

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  • Lake Superior Photo offers photos on their site to help you identify wild berries in Michigan.

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  • The berries float near the surface of the water.

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  • Simply lay the berries out in the sun to dry out, then store in air tight containers until ready to use.

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  • Once they start turning, wait until the berries are a deep, rich, dark color before picking.

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  • Wild strawberries look like the strawberries you find in the supermarket, but the berries may be smaller.

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  • Sumac berries are typically harvested and made into a medicinal tea.

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  • The berries grow on the sumac shrubs and are harvested in the fall.

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  • Tea is made by boiling the berries, straining away the fruit, and sipping the decoction.

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  • Always check with an herbalist before trying to make tea from wild berries to ensure that you've picked the right ones, and do check with your health care provider before trying this or any other herbal remedy.

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  • If harvesting berries in areas frequented by bears, sing, clap or talk so that bears scatter before you arrive.

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  • Know the difference between edible berries and poisonous ones.

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  • Just because you see birds or animals eating berries doesn't mean they're safe for human consumption.

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  • Check with a guide book, look at the pictures on the websites suggested, or take a course on wild edibles foraging to accurately identify wild berries.

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  • Be sure to harvest berries only in areas where it is legal to do so.

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  • Never trespass on private land, and check state park regulations to make sure it is okay to harvest berries.

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  • With a few simple safety precautions, you can enjoy the delicious taste and health benefits of picking and eating wild berries.

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  • Some research points to certain health benefits of acai berries, while other research says the opposite.

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  • Acai berries are purple-red fruits grown on the South American acai tree.

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  • Enjoyed by local people for hundreds of years, the berries gained international fame when prominent celebrity doctors recommended acai for its reputed anti-aging qualities.

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  • Even studies published on reputable websites may be of questionable value if they were funded by an acai berry grower, supplement maker, or someone with a vested interested in publishing good news about acai berries.

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  • If doing your own research isn't your thing, the following studies and websites may yield the information you're looking for on the benefits and drawbacks of acai berries.

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  • Several studies indicate that acai berries hold promise as a healing fruit.

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  • If you're looking for the online identification of berry plant species, there is a lot you should know about identifying wild berries before you go eating anything you're not familiar with.

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  • First and foremost, here's a word of caution: do not ingest any berries that you do not know 100 percent what they are and what they do.

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  • There are many berries in the wild that are poisonous and can cause serious damage, or even death.

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  • If you're looking online to find out what kind of berries you have got, you're going to have a hard time unless the berries are right there with you, sitting next to your computer.

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  • This is important because when identifying berries, you need to make sure that you know what you've got before eating them.

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  • If you want a hard copy guide to take with you while you explore the outdoors, there are many field guides you can buy that will help you to identify berries on the fly.

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  • When picking a field guide, make sure that it covers the area in which you'll be gathering berries.

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  • It's a good idea to know your edible berries for survival before you hit the road!

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  • The dried berries are ground and manufactured into a capsule used primarily to strengthen the heart and help it work more efficiently.

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  • For example, these berries have been part of the diet of the Mapuche Indians for centuries and they are high in antioxidants.

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  • While fresh picked Maqui berries are full of healthful nutrients, the nutritional benefits may be diminished in processing even though Maqui juice and supplements are manufactured following strict FDA guidelines.

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  • People noticed that the roots, berries and leaves of various plants provided medicinal properties.

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  • Pinecones, acorns, and berries also make great natural touches.

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  • Wreaths - Christmas wreaths can be made of holly, berries, bells, bulbs or even candy.

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  • Natural accents like pinecones, holly, dried grapevines, and berries work well in a cabin-themed room.

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  • Use caution when bringing berries into your home, however, as some may be poisonous.

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  • When the fresh laurel leaves dry out, this wreath is magically transformed into a true work of art with a coat of spray paint and some nutty accents and twigs topped off with dazzling berries.

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  • Once the paint on the wreath, nuts, berries, and twigs are dry, begin assembling your new wreath with your hot glue gun paying attention to filling any spaces with nuts.

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  • Small clusters of nuts randomly placed throughout the wreath then topped with glittering berries and a cross-bones twig effect is very pretty.

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  • Or you could create your own random pattern of nuts, berries, and twigs.

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  • Finish your wreath with a big fluffy bow or cut ribbon into strips to tie around at various equal intervals and glue a nut and some berries in the center of each ribbon tie.

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  • The use of ash from fires and crushed berries and fruits for color created outlines of animals and birds are still visible in archeological discoveries around the world.

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  • Glass bowl filled with seasonal items - pine cones, nuts, berries, leaves and so on.

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  • Get in a different direction and create various molds from plastic containers, drop in berries and holly, pinecones and pine boughs, and other elements.

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  • Also referred to as Mehendi, henna is a product derived from an evergreen plant with crushed dried berries added to form its reddish brown color or black hue.

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  • The lip color is made from berries and a particular red mineral mixed together with fine oil.

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  • Including notes of red berries, pink peppercorn, bergamot, iris, freesia, lily of the valley, violet, vanilla, white rose, ylang ylang, white woods, sandalwood and skin musk, the scent is not as complex as its vast composition suggests.

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  • Many cosmetics were made from foods or household goods, such as flour, berries, or even burnt matches.

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  • Berries, especially the dark berries like blueberries, blackberries, black grapes, and the like are very high in antioxidants.

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  • Fill in the boxed area with berries, pressing them into the frosting lightly and staggering them so that a little white frosting appears between each bit of fruit.

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  • Create 1-inch horizontal stripes of strawberries from one end of the cake to the other, leaving 1-inch of white frosting between each row of berries and excluding the area where the blueberries are.

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  • This custard can be served still warm for dipping the bread or you can follow the next few steps to serve with berries or fruit.

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  • Place in serving dishes and top with berries.

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  • This fruit recipe combines berries, yogurt, and granola into pretty parfaits.

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  • Divide one half of the strawberries up amongst four parfait glasses or tall wine glasses, layering the bottom with the berries.

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  • Pour the sugar-water mixture over the berries evenly.

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  • Repeat the above layering twice for each glass or until you have distributed all of the yogurt, berries, and granola evenly.

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  • Top each parfait with a small sprinkle of granola and berries.

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  • Simmer over medium heat, stirring occasionally to mash some of the berries, for 10 minutes.

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  • Native Americans taught the newcomers to make use of available produce like beans, peas, squash, greens, onions, nuts and berries.

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  • Other specialties are sataw, a green pod with green berries.

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  • Also, organic berries are better than conventionally grown ones because they lack the chemical content some fertilizers and pesticides can add.

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  • However, many are adding additional ingredients to the juice, such as the juice of other berries, preservatives and even sugar.

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  • It's best to go with a juice such as Sambazon original blend, which contains acai berry juice and not much else or to make your own juice from fresh Acai berries using a blender or juicer.

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  • Try bulgur, oats, quinoa, barley, wild rice, or wheat berries.

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  • Brown rice, millet, quinoa, bulgur, and wheat berries all make fantastic pilafs with nutty, complex textures for vegetarian main dish recipes.

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  • Great examples include bananas, grapes, pears, apples, and fresh berries.

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  • Berries, bananas, apples, carrots and beets all make sweet, nutritious juice ingredients, but think outside the box with tropical fruits and unexpected veggies.

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  • Whipped toppings and luscious in season berries work well for summer weddings.

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  • Look for berries, pinecones, holly leaves, poinsettia plants, magnolia leaves, and any other plant or flower that would be appropriate.

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  • Group them with holly leaves and berries for a festive look.

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  • Look for items you already have on hand, such as acorns, small pinecones, leaves, berries, shells, ribbons, etc. Either computer generate or hand write the wording on card stock paper, and decorate with whatever you have handy.

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  • Intertwine some small white Christmas lights into them, and have holly and berries woven into the swag.

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  • Get a doorway arch for your main entrance, or make your own using garland, berries, wire, and lights.

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  • Something unexpected is the selection of Wedding Berries at Bella Regalo.

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  • Mix colorful leaves with flowers, acorns, pinecones, berries, fruits or nuts for a unique look.

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  • Don't underestimate the earthy beauty of adding berries and grasses to your bouquet for an original touch.

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  • Offer a few dressings to add variety, and consider extra toppings, like apples or berries, blue cheese, dried fruit, and nuts.

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  • Winter Wedding Centerpieces: Add sugared and candied berries to a glass bowl.

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  • Create a cascade of faux berries without having to worry about staining your table linens or losing berries in transport.

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  • Use berries that coordinate with your wedding colors, such as raspberry branches at a fuchsia colored wedding or blueberry branches at a blue or purple wedding.

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  • The fresh berries provide an incredible pop of color on their own, but they can also pair with fresh flowers, fondant decorations, or other finishing touches to create a dessert that's just as beautiful as it is delicious.

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  • To infuse the flavors further, crush the berries before mixing them in.

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  • The sheet cake provides a brilliant canvas on which to display the bright berries, too, so even if it's not a huge wedding cake, it can be every bit as memorable.

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  • Tart lemons, tempered by sweet raspberries and even sweeter buttercream or fondant frosting, is a dream combination, and your guests will surely appreciate the fresh flavors and elegant presentation of the bright berries and lemon slices.

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  • Simply frost the top of the cake with white buttercream or cream cheese frosting and place fresh red and blue berries along the border of the cake and across the top.

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  • Try pairing berries with a vanilla, lemon, almond, orange, or coconut cake.

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  • Additionally, Timberwolf includes a blend of herbs, grasses, nuts and berries to round out the nutritional content.

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  • This tip offers an apple crumble recipe with a twist - additional berries and citrus.

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  • Pour the apples, berries and juices into the pan and spread evenly.

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  • Fruits are spherical, purple black berries arranged in a large cluster.

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  • The pea-like berries are at first dark purple, but eventually black.

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  • A. microphylla is a graceful evergreen shrub, with many small flowers, succeeded in autumn by small orange-red berries.

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  • Vigorous perennials of the Buttercup order, 3 feet to 6 feet high, thriving in free soil; flower spikes, white and long, with showy berries.

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  • The white Baneberry has white berries with red footstalks.

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  • A. spicata (common Baneberry or Herb Christopher), A. racemosa (black Snakeroot), A. alba (white Baneberry), having white berries with red stalks, and one or two American forms of the common Baneberry are in cultivation.

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  • It has small rose flowers in early summer and red berries in autumn.

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  • It is also suited for covering porches, pergolas, and arbours, and in late summer and autumn, when every long drooping branch is thickly hung with small orange-scarlet berries, it is pretty.

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  • The flowers are small, purple and white, and the unripe berries are of the same tints.

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  • Its berries have a high degree of economic importance, there market value is quite high.

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  • R. crenata, from Japan, is ornamental in autumn, when loaded with its glossy black berries.

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  • The berries are two-seeded and black when ripe.

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  • Starry yellow flowers with an orange centre appear in loose spike-like clusters during May and June, followed by oval yellow berries.

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  • In the autumn, when they have died away, the clusters of scarlet berries, on footstalks 10 inches or 12 inches long, are showy.

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  • Deer Berry (Mitchella) - M. repens is a neat, trailing, small evergreen herb, 2 or 3 inches high, with white flowers in summer, succeeded by small bright red berries.

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  • It flowers white, in loose clusters in summer, and succeeded by bluish-black berries.

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  • Fruiting Duckweed (Nertera) - N. depressa is a pretty creeping and minute plant, thickly studded with tiny reddish-orange berries, and with minute round leaves which are suggestive of the Duckweed of our stagnant pools.

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  • It has the free-growing habit of S. aspera, and bears numerous black berries.

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  • The berries are bright red, but perhaps not produced in this country.

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  • The greenish flowers are insignificant, and the fruits, like clusters of small Ivy berries, are seldom seen in this country, but the fleshy leaves are so unlike any others that these are among the most distinct of evergreens.

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  • The flowers are not showy, but give place to oval red berries, blackish-purple when ripe.

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  • The flower-clusters appear in May and June upon short woolly stalks, the small white flowers flushed with pink, and succeeded by bright scarlet berries.

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  • China, and is hardy, thriving in light moist humus, and covered during early summer with white funnel-shaped flowers in small clusters, followed by fragrant oval berries, at first red, but black and sweet when ripe.

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  • These give place to small rounded berries of a bright dark blue, covered with a fine bloom.

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  • These give place to scarlet berries, hanging for many weeks, and making this one of the most handsome of hardy shrubs.

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  • The white flowers appear in stemless clusters during May and June, followed by large black berries, bluish with a delicate bloom, pleasant to the taste, and hanging for several months.

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  • The berries are bluish-black with a grey bloom.

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  • The flowers are small and whitish, in panicles, the berries about the size of peas, of a fine red.

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  • Hemiphragma - H. heterophylla, is a dwarf trailing plant of the Figwort family, bearing inconspicuous flowers, succeeded by bright red berries about the size of small peas, on slender creeping stems.

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  • This is a low evergreen with the spreading and freely-branched habit of a Cotoneaster, with small leathery leaves and inconspicuous flowers, followed by small berries covered with tiny black specks.

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  • These berries are studded thickly over the ash-grey stems and even on the old main branches, the one fault being that, clustering mainly on the underside, they are not readily seen.

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  • Kadsura Japonica - A climbing evergreen of Japan, belonging to the Magnolia family, bearing scarlet berries in clusters.

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  • It has silvery leaves divided into a number of small leaflets, and clusters of white flowers like the Hawthorn, followed by red-brown berries.

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  • P. myrsinites, the only kind in our gardens, is 1 to 2 feet high, with Box-like leaves and inconspicuous reddish flowers followed by berries.

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  • The chief beauty of the plant lies in the glossy black berries, which hang far into the winter.

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  • Partridge Berry (Gaultheria) - Dwarf evergreen shrubs, G. procumbens having berries which give it a charm in winter, when it is one of the brightest plants in the rock garden.

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  • The pretty pink flowers are succeeded in autumn by peacock-blue berries.

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  • There is a kind with yellow berries, another kind with weeping branches, and a third of erect growth.

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  • Pearl Berry (Margyricarpus) - Small wiry shrubs, natives of the mountains and cool parts of South America, the flowers not showy, but the berries pretty.

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  • Its blossoms, pure white and each about three-quarters of an inch wide, are followed by round, yellowish edible berries about half an inch in diameter.

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  • Pratia - P. angulata is a pretty plant for the rock garden, creeping over the soil like the Fruiting Duckweed; the flowers white, and like a dwarf Lobelia, numerous in autumn, giving place to violet-colored berries about the size of Peas.

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  • A second kind, P. begonifolia, is from the Himalayas, and is larger in all its parts, with downy leaves and purple berries.

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  • Its narrow oblong leaves show its purple-blue berries to advantage as they dangle in profusion in autumn.

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  • The flowers are of a greenish-white color, and are not so showy as are the berries.

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  • It is readily increased either by cuttings or layers, or by seeds sown as soon as the berries shrivel on the stems.

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  • These are followed by dense clusters of showy scarlet berries, which ripen in August and hang far into the winter.

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  • The Sea Buckthorn has silvery-looking Willow-like leaves and bears a profusion of orange berries.

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  • S. canadensis is excellent in this way, reaching a height of 6 to 8 feet, with oval green leaves, reddish underneath, and small red or yellow berries.

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  • S. argentea, the Buffalo Berry, is a taller shrub of nearly 20 feet, with thorny stems, silvery leaves, and juicy red or yellow berries, prized for jellies and preserves by the Western colonists.

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  • The small white flowers, coming in dense clusters during May, are of no great beauty, but give place to brilliant blue berries of fine appearance; so far, however, these do not seem to have been produced in this country.

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  • Their chief value is for undergrowth in woods, or for ornamental covert (as birds eat the berries), and they will flourish anywhere.

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  • The Indian Strawberry, F. indica, is a pretty trailer, bearing many red berries and flowering late.

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  • The best in this way is Z. piperitum, or Japan Pepper, in which the glossy black berries are so abundant as to be exceedingly attractive.

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  • The berries are small-about the size of black currants-acid but edible.

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  • The berries are black and only eatable after frost.

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  • Hop-leaved Vitis (Vitis Heterophylla) - A variety of this, known as humulifolia, is the most beautiful of the forms of this species, and in autumn bears pretty turquoise-blue berries.

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  • In autumn the color of the leaves is in rich contrast to the purplish-black berries, closely set on columnar spikes.

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  • P. acinosa, the Indian Poke, comes from the Himalayas, and, while much resembling P. decandra, is a little less tall, with its berries in drooping clusters instead of held erect.

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  • Store-bought berries can't compare to organically grown, sun-warmed berries picked just steps from your door.

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  • Harvest berries daily during production season.

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  • Look for berries that are uniformly bright red and slightly soft, with darkening seeds.

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  • The berries are not only for the holidays!

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  • Asparagus will self-sow, but you don't want to encourage that until the bed is completely established, so pull out any stalks that develop berries.

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  • Whether you choose to grow strawberries because you want fresh, organic berries or you're just looking for an easy gardening project, strawberries are a great choice for the home garden.

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  • They do need full sun, however, and will fail to produce berries if they are too shaded.

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  • They're heavy feeders, and if not kept well fed they might not produce berries.

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  • Birds love to eat the rich tasting berries.

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  • Slugs and snails may also munch on the berries.

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  • Berries are large and sweet and great for fresh eating.

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  • The trade off is in the size of the berries.

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  • Growing strawberries is fairly easy if you know the basics of growing various berries.

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  • Be sure to water strawberries regularly too, for even growth and increased flowering, which leads to more delicious berries to pick later.

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  • Use them as decorative accents and enjoy sweet berries, too.

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  • If you just want enough berries for snacking, one container of about a dozen or so plants will produce berries for sweet treats.

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  • Holly's variegated foliage and berries and the many shades of green, ranging from light green to the blue green of spruce trees ensures color in the landscape among the snow drifts and gray winter skies.

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  • Virburnum provide berries for birds to nosh on all winter long.

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  • When the berries form, you may put a layer of straw under them to keep them off the ground and prevent rot.

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  • The berries tend to be large and sweet, but you'll only get one crop from these plants.

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  • The berries can be small, medium or large size.

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  • The berries tend to be smaller than June-bearing plants.

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  • You can still get plenty of berries from plants grown in containers.

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  • You may get a good crop of berries the first year.

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  • Like many perennial fruits and berries, strawberries are easy and fun to grow, and require little maintenance once the initial work is done.

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  • June Bearing: These plants send out many runners and produce a single, heavy crop of large, sweet berries in a short period of time.

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  • These plants produce a crop of berries in the spring and a second crop in the fall.

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  • Day Neutral: This type of strawberry plant is less sensitive to fluctuations in light periods than the other two, and as a result is able to produce berries throughout most of the growing season.

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  • Asparagus actually has male and female plants; females drop berries in the soil.

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  • Nothing says summer like the fresh taste of strawberries picked right out of your home garden, and with these growing tips for strawberry plants, you can grow abundant sweet, juicy fresh berries right in your backyard.

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  • There are many different types of strawberries, and few produce the gigantic berries found in the produce section of your grocery store.

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  • June-bearing produce the largest berries, but typically produce just one crop before settling in for the summer.

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  • If you just want one crop of larger-sized berries, June-bearing might be right for you, and such plants produce berries closest to what you find in your local market.

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  • If you'd prefer a rolling harvest rather than all berries ripe at once, try Ever-Bearing plants.

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  • Removing flowers means you won't get a berry crop right away but subsequent crops are likely to be heavier and produce larger berries.

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  • Harvest ripe strawberries frequently, and don't wait too long once you spy red berries in the patch.

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  • You'll need to judge how much liquid to use, since very juicy strawberries need less liquid, while drier berries may need a touch more.

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  • Commercial berries are often sprayed with pesticides.

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  • There's nothing quite like picking your own fresh, organic berries.

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  • Even if it's not organic, it's probably not as important as making sure the berries are organic.

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  • Conventionally grown berries are one of the most heavily pesticide-sprayed crops, so it makes sense to go organic.

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  • Whole Earth: Whole Earth organic raspberry spread is made with berries picked in the Danube region of Europe.

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  • Add fresh organic berries and almonds for sweetness and crunch.

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  • If possible, buy wheat berries and grind them yourself for the most nutrition and freshest flavor.

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  • Remove the stems and cull any imperfect berries.

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  • Place washed berries in saucepan and add 1 cup of sugar.

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  • You'll want a saucepan that's big enough to hold 8 cups of berries.

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  • Z Natural Foods offers superfruits such as Goji berries, white mulberries and a variety of mixes.

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  • Other ingredients within this bar include organic raisins, goji berries and sesame seeds.

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  • Try more unusual fruits like 1/4 pomegranate or melon, berries when in season.

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  • Raised beds produce about twice the amount of vegetables, berries, or flowers as conventional beds.

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  • A 2010 study published in the journal, PLoS ONE, found that organic strawberries offered higher nutritional value than conventionally grown berries.

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  • The soils in which the berries were grown were also healthier, showing greater microbe growth.

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  • These organic foods include certain types of berries, grains, vegetables, and fruits that contain antioxidants, phytochemicals, and a whole host of vitamins and minerals.

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  • Gingham, polka dots and prints featuring berries or flowers were popular in the '40s and '50s.

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  • Certainly ripe black berries, currants, blueberry jam and dried cherries dominate the attack.

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  • Reticent at first, the wine slowly blooms into a rich, earthy bowlful of juicy, spicy berries.

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  • The mouth is rich and lush with wild berries, cherries, and black plum that continues with earth tones and leather.

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  • Well, it was a big gulp of a red with a lofty Syrah-like perfume of dark berries, herbs, spices, and earthiness.

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  • Crushed black cherries and smoky spice dominate the nose with intensely concentrated black berries showing on the palate with a fruit cake/burnt rubber type of finish.

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  • The nose is bright with red berries, herbs, spice, and vanilla.

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  • The full-bodied wine begins slightly tight but then opens up, offering a round, well-balanced mouth of ripe berries, brambles, pepper, and a hint tobacco.

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  • It starts with a rich nose that bounces through black cherry, dark berries, pepper, cinnamon, and toasted vanilla.

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  • The satisfying Grenache-blend gives off a cheerful nose of red berries, herbs, and earth tones.

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  • Sangria - Citrus fruits, apples, berries and spices thrown together with red wine.

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  • While everyone knows great wines come from grapes, there are many wines that are made from berries or have a berry component.

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  • Duget continues to work the vines that his grandfather selected for their small bunches and small berries, in addition to their concentrated juice.

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  • Pinot Noir is typically a lighter red wine with fruity notes such as berries and plum and can range towards the earthy, woodsy side as well.

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  • Typically, it consists of a Spanish red wine, soda water, fruit juice, and fresh fruit or berries.

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  • If you want to serve berry sangria when berries are not in season, use frozen fruit.

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  • It tastes just as good as fresh berries, and you can always add a few fresh berries as a garnish.

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  • Look for words like "fruity," including plum and berries, "light bodied," and other language that hints at sweet like "notes of chocolate" or vanilla.

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  • Aged in 30% new French oak barrels, the Pinot is an exquisite blend of Russian Valley grapes that impart flavors of sweet berries, black cherries, raspberries and exotic spices.

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