Google Lens is my research partner on the go. I’m so thankful for that app! I learned this elegant flower is edible too, like the Nasturtiums I posted a few days ago. Amazing how many plants and flowers can be used for preparing dishes.
These delicate bells eventually turn into edible berries (bluish-black) that used to be a common food source among Native Americans. It’s still popular among foragers and many kinds of animals: birds, like hummingbirds; wildlife, like deer, elk, beavers. You can read more about it here, if you’re interested.
Thanks Cee for hosting this challenge and thank you my wonderful readers for visiting. Have a wonderful last day of January and good transition to February!
Categories: flower of the day
Welcome to my blog! My name is Esther and I'm so happy you are here. I'm an avid nature photographer and a daydreaming thinker. My posts revolve around photos of nature's beauty, homeschooling adventures with my 2 kids, sporadic reflections on my child's heart condition, Bible reading reflections, gardening feats, and other mish mash things. Hopefully you'll leave encouraged, pensive, or smiling at the simple things of life. Thank you for stopping by and hope you'll find some interesting posts to read!
Interesting. I wonder if your Google Lens is like a plant app I have that can identify a plant when I hold the camera over it or have a photo of it.
Oh so pretty 😀 😀
Lewis and Clark ate salal berries 🙂 I first learned about them from reading about the explorers, and then I was thrilled to identify the plants on a trip north some years ago, where they were ubiquitous. I see the stems and leaves in flower bouquets, too.
Yes, I do recall briefly reading about Lewis & Clark and Salal being used in some flower bouquets! Now that I’m aware I’ll keep my eyes open for them. Interesting how when you learn the name, it becomes more memorable. Learning something new each day.
Hope you are well and thank you for sharing your knowledge. 😀
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