The Magic Of Coriander For Cooking And Healing

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1311878610
File Size: 80,64 MB
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The Magic of Coriander For Cooking and Healing Table of Contents Introduction How to Grow Coriander Where to Get Seedlings? Self Seeding Planting Harvesting Best Choice Cilantro or Culantro? Fresh Coriander or Dried Coriander How to Use Coriander Seeds Coriander Seeds for Preservatives Sunstroke And Other Heat Related Problems Conjunctivitis Cure Some Ancient Knowledge about Viral Diseases like Chickenpox And Measles Suffering from Headaches? Diarrhea Coriander Mint Chutney Hair Loss and Baldness Coriander as A Natural Diuretic. Piles Remedy Insomnia All Healthy Coriander Juice Throat Infections Coriander Sherbet – Natural Cough Syrup Easy to Cook Coriander Recipe Coriander Rice Conclusion Author Bio Introduction If you happen to enjoy your food, it is possible that you may find yourself missing some particular ingredient, because you are so used to seeing it being sprinkled on your food, before it was served up to you. These food items include salt, pepper, possibly some honey for sweet dishes, sauces, syrups, nuts, and of course garnishing like tomatoes, onions, and chopped coriander. I am happy to introduce you to one of these wonder spices, which also happens to be a herb. It is known as coriander. The leaves of the coriander are used along with the seeds, which have a distinct flavor and taste. This plant is an herb and that is why it is not going to grow very large. Green coriander leaves are normally ground-up in the summer, along with mint leaves, and made into chutney. That is because there is an impression, coming down through ancient times, that coriander is excellent for cooling down your systems. That is why coriander use is not encouraged in the winter! Just imagine that you have had a hard day’s work on a summer day. You want to cool down really fast. You immediately take a glassful of cold water or fresh juice, and now you are ready for a meal. That meal is accompanied with the fresh mint and coriander chutney. Now this is the thing which is healthy, it is going to keep your system warm and well-toned, and the best thing of all is that it is so delicious. It is a perfect complement to the food that you are eating. In the East, it is normally given to people suffering from fever, so that its diuretic qualities can get rid of any toxic wastes in the body and thus lower the fever. Since ancient times, coriander has been used all over the world as herbal remedies. When people could not get to the wise man, or to some ancient, who was knowledgeable about herbal cures, they used to resort to herbs like coriander and ginger and other such naturally healing medicines, to take care of small and large problems and ailments in the family. So the moment, some child or some elder used to complain of some family problems, brought about by either eating too much or too rich a diet, the wise woman of the house would immediately feed him buttermilk in which she had added a little bit of green coriander leaves. And soon, that person would find him cured and as merry as a tadpole and chirpy as a lark. Since ancient times, powdered coriander seeds, and their ground leaves have been used as an excellent remedy, mixed with chopped coconut, green chilies and ginger to get it of any stomach ailments. This remedy is still in use, in places where you can get coconut easily. Also, do not use too many green chilies, because they are just to heal. You can seed them so that you do not have anything really hot and, which you think is going to aggravate your tummy problem even more.

The Magic Of Asafetida For Cooking And Healing

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1310487006
File Size: 63,35 MB
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The Magic of Asafetida For Cooking and Healing Table of Contents Introduction How to Grow Asafetida Harvesting the Sap Type of Soil? Watering Your Plant Sowing the Seedlings Asafetida to Heal Fishing Bait Ceremonial Magic Throat Infections Influenza Remedy Urinary Infections Bronchitis Cure Heeng Spicy Mix Arthritis Oil Strengthening a Heart Healthy Heart Mix Suffering from Diarrhea/Dysentery Mango Cure So How Do You Make Buttermilk? Making Clarified Butter the Traditional Way Tempering Your Food with Asafetida. Chicken in the Wok. Conclusion Author Bio Introduction This book introduces you to one of the most notorious of all spices – the Asafetida. Many people do not use it, as a flavoring ingredient in their foods, because they say it smells. Nevertheless, this spice has been an integral part of the cuisine found near the regions, of the NWFP , which is now called Afghanistan. My father was born in this area, and he talks about remembering Pakhtoons crossing the border with their backpacks full of dried fruit, Asafetida, and spices, which they used to grow on the mountains of Afghanistan. This Asafetida was collected as sap from the taproot of an indigenous plant, which grew extensively all over that region. He remembers, running after the gruff Afghani salesmen saying “Khan-a, Kharo Moshai” which was a greeting to the Khan. In return, a gruff baritone would always answer Khara Moshay in return. These vendors sold their products, from door to door, and one knew that they were going to be getting original spices, dry fruits, as well as natural Asafetida without any sort of adulteration. That is why this spice is so expensive. The call of these door to door salesman always used to be “Heeng-o-jeera” which meant Asafetida and cumin seeds. That is why, Asafetida cannot do without cumin seeds and vice versa, when you are cooking a traditionally Eastern dish. It is on par with saffron, which is often adulterated with other dried flower stamens. Pure Asafetida powder is going to have its particular smell and that is why it is not used more than one pinch to give any dish, a taste of onions or leeks. Since ancient times, Asafetida has been used as a medicine to cure lots of ailments. In the West, it was considered to be the devils dung, because of its fetid odor and lumpy yellowish dung like look. That is why it was used in black magic rituals. No wonder it got a notorious reputation in medieval times. Any woman buying this spice would immediately be labeled as a Devil’s disciple, and would either be burned at the stake or ducked in the nearest pond. However, this sort of ritualism was definitely not a part of Eastern cuisine, or Eastern ancient medical alternative medicine tradition. This is also known as giant fennel, and as fennel is traditionally called ajowain, Asafetida was called jowani badian- the badian meaning excellent in the vernacular. So excellent fennel! Tempering in the Indian subcontinent cannot do without Asafetida. Every proud housewife has this ingredient in her kitchen, and all she has to do is put clarified butter in the wok, a hefty pinch of Asafetida, and some onion seeds and mustard seeds. When they start spluttering, she empties out her lentils dish or meat dish on top of this red-hot tempering oil. It will be served sizzling hot to people who enjoy their food. In many parts of India, many people do not eat onions and garlic, because traditionally, they consider these herbs of not being a part of their ancient and traditional religious beliefs. That is why a pinch of Asafetida was enough to give the food an “onion taste.” South Indian food, traditionally the sambhar you eat with traditional vegetarian foods like idli and dosai are tempered with a small bit of Asafetida, so that this food is acceptable to even all those people who are extremely particular about garlic, and onions in their diets! This tempering is called Popu in South India and Tadka in North India.

The Magic Of Chillies For Cooking And Healing

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 131128835X
File Size: 51,32 MB
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The Magic of Chillies For Cooking and Healing Table of Contents Introduction What Is the Difference between Chillies and Chili Peppers? How to Grow Chillies. Growing Chillies from Their Seeds What Makes the Chillie so Hot? Why Do People Crave Chillies? Original Traditional Cuisine Including Curries. Spicy Dry Chicken Curry. Red-Hot Thai Curry Paste Massaman Curry Paste Massaman Beef Curry Measuring the Heat of Chillies Chillies for Healing Traditional Winter Hot Oil Chillies Infused Oil Appendix Traditional Hungarian Goulash. Desi Ghee How to Make Coconut Cream Conclusion Author Bio Introduction Why is it to that the word “Chillies” does not conjure up a vista of something really hot, in the Eastern mind, but does so, in the Western mind? That is because few Easterners are particularly fascinated by the heat of chillies, because as they say, Familiarity Breeds Contempt. They are so used to having chillies as a part of the daily cuisine, and in their natural remedies, that it has never been an exotic spice or a herb to them. An Easterner knows that chillies are hot. He knows that he can alleviate the burning sensation by taking a spoonful of yogurt, or a spoonful of sugar. In fact, in 1902, an American pharmacist William Scoville did some research on how many drops of sugar water were needed to alleviate the burning sensation of a hot chili pepper! But in the East, the chillies are just not restricted to their heat content – they are used to give the deep red color to gravies, especially hot red curries and gravies like Goan Vindaloos and Rogan Josh. Eastern sauces and pickles are given their piquancy with a handful of chillies. Some of the milder chillies are stuffed with a mixture of spices and mashed potatoes, and served as a vegetable. Capsicum is a good example of that particular chillie family. Chillies are just not an integral part of Indian cuisine; they are also very popular among the Chinese, the Thais and other oriental and Eastern cuisine, excepting the Japanese. The Japanese, have kept away from the Chillie Revolution, and that is why their food, though delicious and nutritious is comparatively bland in heat content. Thai cuisine is a mixture of heat and herbs and spices. Chillies are just sprinkle on the top of the Thai dishes, to lend color, and flavor. They are also sprinkle on Thai salads in powdered form, to give the salads the touch of hot piquancy.

The Magic Of Milk Butter And Cheese For Healing And Cooking

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1310005982
File Size: 40,47 MB
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The Magic of Milk, Butter and Cheese For Healing and Cooking Table of Contents Introduction Knowing More about Buttermilk Traditional Buttermilk Making Butter Out Of Cream What Are the Health Benefits of Buttermilk Diarrhea Cure Loss of Concentration Insomnia Urinary Infections Mending Broken Bones Potential Chest Infections Buttermilk for Liver Problems Flatulence Cure Buttermilk Cake with Nuts Traditional Clarified Butter Salty Buttermilk How Do You Make Traditional Buttermilk Spicy Salt How to Make Cottage Cheese Is Tofu the Same As Cottage Cheese? Cream Cottage Cheese Tikka Now What Is Chaat Masala? Tikka Gravy Ros-Gollas Storing Cheese Cooking with Cheeses Favorite Stopgap Food – Macaroni and Cheese Cottage Cheese Salad French Cheese Pie Louisiana Cheese Fondue How to Make that Perfect Yogurt Conclusion Author Bio Introduction There is a beautiful mythological story of a God in Eastern legend. It seems he was a bit bored with his heavenly abode and decided to go exploring on the earth. Moreover, he kept staying on here, much to the dismay and surprise of all his friends, who missed him when they had feasts of nectar of immortality, and other heavenly delicacies. Therefore, they came hunting for him. And what did they find? He was sitting in the Hermitage of a saint and dining off fresh milk, butter and buttermilk. Moreover, just like Oliver, he wanted more. So the rest of the gods began to think that there was something here, rather special on this earth, which enticed a God away from Celestial spheres. Naturally, they demanded the rest of the members of the Hermitage to feed them exactly what that God was having. Yes, that one sitting over there with his hand in the clay earthenware pot, scooping out something white. In an attitude of contemplative and euphoric bliss. Well, yes, he is a God. You did not recognize him? Look at his feet. They do not touch the ground. Oh yes, ours do not touch the ground either. But then we are hungry for what he is eating. And so the gods discovered butter, and buttermilk, which they decided were the foods of the gods. However, they had to come to earth to eat it. That was because cows, buffaloes, goats and other milk bearing animals did not flourish so much in their lands. But they did on Mother Earth. Well, we are very lucky in one matter. Being thoroughly earthbound, we can indulge ourselves in butter, butter, milk, milk, and other milk products like cheese, cream cheese, and anything else of which you can think, to our hearts content. And if we have the pure stuff, that is going to help keep us healthy, and fighting fit. Did you know that Abraham said that it was butter and buttermilk, which gave him his longevity. Also, it was the reason why his tribe members were so fecund, when compared to other tribes. This belief is still held in the East, that a diet of homemade butter, and buttermilk drunk regularly every day keeps you healthy,virile and also potent.

The Magic Of Cloves For Healing And Cooking

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1310335915
File Size: 30,48 MB
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The Magic of Cloves For Healing and Cooking Table of Contents Introduction How to Grow Cloves Growing from Seeds Time for Germinating Transplanting Your Seedlings Water Water Everywhere and Not a Drop to Drink… When Do You Get the Flowers and the Seeds? When Do You Harvest Them? Can You Grow Clove Plants from Cuttings? Clove Pomander Clove Oil Cloves in Ancient Remedies Cloves as Insect Repellent Suffering from Diarrhea? Not Feeling Hungry? Chest Congestion Throat Infections Healing Cuts and Bruises Clove – Cinnamon Ointment Cloves in Making Masalas Garam Masala Lamb Roast with Cloves Dal Fry Anyone for Tempering? Conclusion Winter oil Introduction I remember my father recounting a traditional and ancient Persian poem to me, which he had learned when his grandmother was busy cooking in the kitchen. She was just following ancient traditions, when women from the Mogul times – 14th-century – sang this song for fun in the kitchen, while cooking and amusing their kids at the same time. The translation from the vernacular goes something like this – Clove and cardamom – good pals they Went for a forbidden swim for kicks. And soon we heard Clove yelling. “Golly, cardamom has gone for a six ”. ¬ and so on, in more hilarious verses, about how clove would and could not bother to drag the drowning cardamom out of the water, because he would get wet, catch a cold, his momma had told him not to go swimming, and so on! Until cardamom came out of the water and both went home. Home, meaning the tummy of a gourmet who would appreciate the presence of cloves and cardamom in his delicately seasoned dish. The Association of cloves and cardamoms have been a part of the lives of spices in the East. Where you put in a couple of ground cloves, you may be asked whether you want to add some more cardamoms in, too. Most often, you say yes, because after all that is going to increase the taste quotient. Cloves also go well with cinnamon, star anise, basil and pepper. Nevertheless, this book is going to tell you all about the magic of cloves, which has been considered to be one of the most precious spices treasured down the centuries by the West. Wars were fought for cardamoms, cinnamon, pepper and cloves. Trade routes to the Indies, and to the East were jealously guarded by adventurous traders in the West. Cloves first originated in Indonesia from where traders took them all over the world, in ancient times. In fact, 3000 years ago, a Chinese emperor asked his courtiers to chew ding xiang in order to keep their breath fresh, when they came into his presence. Apart from its use in medicine, it was, and is also used extensively to add taste, sweetness, and warmth to a dish. Archaeologists have found traces of cloves in archaeological excavations going back to 1721 BC in Syria. So this shows how long this great and precious spice has been associated with mankind.

The Magic Of Bananas For Cooking And Healing

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1310151970
File Size: 36,27 MB
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The Magic of Bananas For Cooking and Healing Table of Contents For Cooking and Healing Introduction Knowing More about the Banana Growing Bananas Best Temperature for Bananas Preparing the Ground for Bananas Banana Growing Tips Planting Bananas Why Not Seeds? Fertilizer Banana Diseases Ripening on the Tree Harvesting Bananas Storing of Bananas One Banana or Two Yogurt and Bananas Dry Cough Want to Gain Weight? Ulcers in your mouth? Nosebleed The Difference between Bananas and Plantains Talking about Banana Republics Bananas as a Healthy Complete Food Banana Leaves Using Banana Leaves for Cooking Grilling Tip Using Banana Leaves for Wrapping Food and Steaming Banana Fiber Banana and Coconut Rings with Palm Sugar Coconut Milk and Coconut Cream Plantain and Lamb Curry Banana Bread Conclusion Introduction If you were a part of the flapper scene in the roaring 20s and 30s you would be Charleston-ing to “Yes, yes, we have no bananas.” “Going bananas” was popular slang for someone who thought he or she was losing his marbles over someone or something. A Bright Young Thing of that Era would tell her “Sheik” that she considered him to be the bee’s knees , and the cat’s pajamas and she was going bananas over him, but … if he was found escorting any other “Sheba” around to trip the light fantastic, she would have his blood for breakfast. So what is there in this not so humble plant, which makes it such an integral part of popular culture, as well as slang? Well, firstly, bananas are delicious treats to have throughout the day. Also, they are rich in potassium and other minerals, which keep you fit and fine and glowing and chirpy. Also, the name is rather amusing, so no wonder the whole world has gone bananas over bananas. Since millenniums, the economies of countries have depended upon this delicious fruit. You can eat these bananas and raw or you can need them ripe. You can roast them, fry them, boil them, mash them, and then your imagination is the limit to which particular use, you want to put these bananas. Baby food definitely consists of mashed bananas Bananas are normally eaten raw, but when you decide to cook them, you are going to choose bananas called plantains with more starch content. They may be raw bananas. The color of our banana ranges from green to yellow. You may also have brown, red, and purple bananas depending on the species and the state of ripeness. The bananas were called Musa sapientum by scientists before, but that name has now gone out of use. The banana species which we eat now belong to Musa balbisiana and Musa acuminata. Hybrids are also very popular, especially when Musa balbisiana is crossed with M.acuminata. Most of the banana plants, which you find now are completely seedless. That is why if you are looking for seeds, to grow your bananas in your garden, sorry, you will need to plant a banana seedling, propagated by horticulturalist and gardeners. Bananas are native to tropical Southeast Asia, the Indian subcontinent, Malaya and other tropical regions, as well as Australia. They grew wild in the tropical forests here until people started growing them in New Guinea anywhere between 5000 to 8000 years ago. From there, they spread all over the world.

The Magic Of Onions Onions In Cuisine To Cure And To Heal

Author: John Davidson
Editor: JD-Biz Corp Publishing
ISBN: 1311877576
File Size: 79,84 MB
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The Magic of Onions - Onions in Cuisine to Cure and to Heal Table of Contents Introduction – Knowing More about Onions Perfect Salad Recipe How to Grow Onions Planting an onion How and When To Harvest Onions? Traditional Onion Recipes Traditional Onion Soup Croutons Cream of Onion Soup Curry Powder Recipe Traditional chicken – Meat stock with onions Traditional Onion Pickle Kashmir Spice Mix Garam Masala Recipe Meat Doh Pyazah-Literally Meat Two Onions. Traditional Onion Mixed grain Bread Farmers Onion Chutney Traditional Buttermilk Sweet and Sour Onions – French Style Clarified Butter How to dry onions Conclusion Author Bio Introduction – Knowing More about Onions Is there really Magic in onions, you may say, because according to you, onions are those sharp and pungent smelling, vegetables, which you normally do not allow within smelling distance of your nose and kitchen? It is possible that you have been brought up with a feeling that onion and garlic – those odoriferous pungent smelling herbs are not acceptable in select circles. Did you know that the United States is the third-largest producer of onions in the world – after China and India, and followed by Egypt, Iran and Turkey. But then there was a time when onions grew – and still grow – wild all over the lands of the USA and Canada. The Native Americans enjoyed wild onions and the Pilgrim fathers planted the onion plant first and foremost, before corn, on American soil in 1658. That was because they knew a freshly pulled out onion from their garden added this bit of piquancy to their meals. The onions eaten by men more than 5000 years ago, according to archaeological findings may have been wild onions, but 3000 years ago, Egyptians were writing about cultivated onions and the important part this healing herb played in their food. Egyptian workers building Khufu’s pyramids ate these onions along with horse radishes in copious quantities 3000 years ago. [Incidentally, they were not slaves. They were free Egyptians. A majority of them were farmers who were asked by Khufu and afterwards Ramses, Soser and other pharaohs to help build pyramids, during the seasons when the Nile was not in flood to help cultivate their fields. So instead of sitting idly in their fields, they glorified in taking part in the building of monuments, which would magnify the pride of Egypt, and their Pharaohs throughout the world. There were no slave drivers with whips and lashes to make them sweat, whatever Mr. Cecil DeMille may want us to think. The diet of these farmers /pyramid workers was onions with herbs and horse radishes, bread made up of freshly ground corn and beer. They did not mind spending a part of their year building pyramids for their Kings who appreciated their hard work by allowing them grain from the nation’s granaries.] These Egyptians knew all about the value of onions, and worshiped them as a symbol of eternal life in many circles. Ancient Egyptians had onions placed on their eyes, before embalming or mummifying and burial, so that they could enter the circle of eternal life. With daily portions of Onions, salt and herbs Roman soldiers were happy! Roman soldiers also included onions in their diet, especially in the evenings, when they ate onions with red cayenne peppers and the salt they got as salary for the day’s work. In medieval times, onions were held to be so precious in many parts of the world, that landlords demanded onions as rent in lieu of coin from their tenants.

Magic Meals

Author: Richard I. Pyatt
Editor: Prentice Hall Direct
ISBN: 9780135546840
File Size: 49,86 MB
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Shares healthful recipes designed to help prevent cancer, stroke, heart disease, diabetes, osteoporosis, arthritis, constipation, cataracts, and anemia

Salt Pepper

Author: Michele Anna Jordan
Editor: Broadway
ISBN: 9780767900270
File Size: 38,66 MB
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An award-winning chef and writer explores the world's two most essential seasonings. color photo insert.

Empowering Your Life With Natural Magic

Author: Sirona Knight
Editor:
ISBN: 9781592572076
File Size: 77,52 MB
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Back to nature for health and happiness. Readers can enhance life and achieve goals by learning how to commune with the elements of earth, air, fire, water, and spirit; find their personal power element; explore tree magic; work with seasonal cycles; and communicate with nature devas, animal allies, and the faery kingdom; and more. With this book, theyll learn how to indulge the senses with aromatherapy and discover the healing properties of plants; create magical faery gardens and healing light gardens; boost wellness, encourage healing, and bring balance into every area of life with Feng Shui; and much more. Will enchant the growing market share of New Age readers hungry for more hands-on, how-to information There is a strong interest in crystals, oils, sacred sites, herbs, flowers Books on practical magick are gaining in popularity Author website: www.sironaknight.com

Clean Soups

Author: Rebecca Katz
Editor: Allen & Unwin
ISBN: 1925576485
File Size: 41,46 MB
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Soup has a unique ability to nourish and heal the body. In Clean Soups, author Rebecca Katz shows you how to use wholesome stocks and soups to detox naturally and stay energised all year round. She also explains the building blocks to creating deliciously balanced soups, such as Moroccan carrot soup, Kale soup with coconut and lime, and simplest chicken pho. With foundational broths, blended soups and traditional healing soups, as well as a two-day cleanse, Clean Soups show how one simple bowl can make a huge difference to how you feel.

Herbs

Author: Susie White
Editor: Teach Yourself
ISBN: 9780844239286
File Size: 78,88 MB
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Shows how to use herbs for cooking, home remedies, and beauty preparations, and describes fifty of the most popular herbs.

2005 Herbal Almanac

Author: Llewellyn
Editor: Llewellyn Worldwide Limited
ISBN: 9780738701394
File Size: 79,87 MB
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Wildcraft in Your Window Box Powerful, wild, and magical, herbs are among nature's most versatile plants. Whether you have a bountiful backyard garden or simply a kitchen window box, you can enjoy the magical and practical benefits of herbs. Dig into this eclectic collection of articles on herb lore and the herbal arts, and you'll uncover tips on growing and gathering these marvelous plants, and using them for cooking, beauty, health, magic, and crafts. With more than twenty-five articles by nationally recognized herbalists, Llewellyn's Herbal Almanac offers you many ways to practice herbal wisdom, including: Starting an Herbal Garden by Pearlmoon The Aromatic Treasures of India by Stephanie Rose Bird The Lore and Magic of Honeysuckle by Tammy Sullivan Herbs for Menopause by Leeda Alleyn Pacotti Savory Herbs for the Crockpot by Elizabeth Barrette Ginger Compresses by Chandra Moira Beal Monastic Herb Gardens by Lynn Smythe

4 Ingredients One Pot One Bowl

Author: Kim McCosker
Editor: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 1925030156
File Size: 30,43 MB
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This book has the magic formula for dinner on the table…... This is simple, healthy cooking at its no-fuss best. Good home-cooked food prepared in a short time really is achievable. And you'll also discover handy tricks for last minute meals. Here is all you need to halve your shopping time and prepare quick, tasty, healthy dishes. Let this book do the thinking for you!

Amrit And Rabindra The Singh Twins

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ISBN:
File Size: 26,32 MB
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Circle Network News

Author:
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ISBN:
File Size: 40,30 MB
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Aromatherapy And The Mind

Author: Julia Lawless
Editor: HarperCollins UK
ISBN: 0008106169
File Size: 36,56 MB
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This guide offers a fascinating exploration into the realm of fragrance. It clearly explains the psychological and emotional effects of essential oils showing how they can be used to:

Colonial Kitchen Herbs And Remedies

Author: Ferne Shelton
Editor:
ISBN:
File Size: 35,46 MB
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The Hearth Witch S Kitchen Herbal

Author: Anna Franklin
Editor: Llewellyn Worldwide
ISBN: 073875823X
File Size: 10,13 MB
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Herbal Wisdom the Hearth Witch Way Includes more than 150 recipes for teas, infusions, tinctures, syrups, baths, salves, balms, compresses, poultices, oils, creams, potions, candles, and much more. The Hearth Witch's Kitchen Herbal is an herbal with a difference—it shows how to use the herbs and spices most of us already have in our kitchens for home remedies, personal care, spiritual practice, spells, and rituals. The follow-up to the bestselling Hearth Witch's Compendium, this practical guide includes more than 150 recipes and focuses on twenty-three common culinary herbs and spices. For each plant, you will discover magical correspondences, culinary uses, cosmetic uses, medicinal uses, notes of caution, recipes, and lore. Also discover how to combine herbs with astrology, colors, and elemental energies for powerful magical workings. From basil to turmeric and incenses to syrups, this useful kitchen herbal is designed to help you expand your Hearth Witch skills for a more natural and magical life. Basil Black Pepper Caraway Cardamom Cayenne Cinnamon Clove Coriander Cumin Dill Fennel Fenugreek Garlic Ginger Lemon Mints Oats Oregano Parsley Rosemary Sage Thyme Turmeric

Ancient Christian Magic

Author: Marvin W. Meyer
Editor: Harper San Francisco
ISBN: 9780060655846
File Size: 43,82 MB
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Gathers the texts of ancient Coptic rituals, including spells, curses, invocations, baptisms, magical amulets, and prayers