Speaking of your grill, fire that baby up a lot of the ancient foods were cooked over open flames so think grilled lamb (herb crusted), steaks, pork, chicken (marinated in olive oil, garlic, rosemary and oregano) and even Mastodon.
If you are able to grow your own herbs, you might consider growing parsley, cilantro, chives, rosemary, basil, sage, oregano and marjoram, or whatever herbs you will use frequently.
Herbs and Spices - Take a glimpse into the spice rack or herb garden, and you'll find garlic, parsley, dill, mint, oregano, cilantro, basil, rosemary, fennel, and cinnamon.
Herbs that produce flowers such as oregano or chives accomplish the same feat, and some herbs such as calendula and lavender produce lovely flowers with multiple uses.
Grow herbs that you would like to eat, whether that's basil, oregano, parsley, cilantro, rosemary, thyme, sage, all of the above, or something else.
Add tomato, garlic, basil, oregano, olives, water and red wine; simmer, covered, for about 10 minutes or until most of the liquid is evaporated.
Ingredients include extracts of comfrey, chamomile, and rosemary, organic dandelion, aloe vera, and geranium, and oregano and tea tree oils.
Proleva contains a species of oregano, origanum vulgare, which is purported to offer antioxidant and anti-microbial benefits.
Italian food consists of spices and herbs like oregano, parsley, basil, and garlic and sauces rich with cream cover pasta.
Mix together the minced onion, salt, chili powder, cornstarch, crushed red pepper, crushed garlic, oregano, ground cumin.
Variations include roasted red peppers, dill and oregano.
The meat and spices vary widely by region but often use beef, lamb, dill or oregano.
Fresh or dried spices like oregano, basil, dill or thyme are common.