Difference between revisions of "Adventist Youth Honors Answer Book/Edible Wild Plants/Rose"

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| use = The fruit of the rose bush (rose hips) are sometimes eaten, mainly for their vitamin C content. They are usually pressed and filtered to make rose-hip '''syrup''', as the fine hairs surrounding the seeds are unpleasant to eat (resembling itching powder). They can also be used to make herbal '''tea''', '''jam''', '''jelly''' and '''marmalade'''.  They are also used to make '''pies''' and '''bread'''.
 
| use = The fruit of the rose bush (rose hips) are sometimes eaten, mainly for their vitamin C content. They are usually pressed and filtered to make rose-hip '''syrup''', as the fine hairs surrounding the seeds are unpleasant to eat (resembling itching powder). They can also be used to make herbal '''tea''', '''jam''', '''jelly''' and '''marmalade'''.  They are also used to make '''pies''' and '''bread'''.
  
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Revision as of 06:23, 2 June 2015

Rose


Description: The rose is a common garden shrub, but it also grows wild in many places. The leaves of most species are 5–15 cm long, pinnate, with 3–13 leaflets and basal stipules; the leaflets usually have a serrated margin, and often a few small prickles on the underside of the stem. The vast majority of roses are deciduous, but a few (particularly in southeast Asia) are evergreen or nearly so.

Where found: There are more than a hundred species of wild roses, all from the northern hemisphere and mostly from temperate regions.

Availability: Fall

Use: The fruit of the rose bush (rose hips) are sometimes eaten, mainly for their vitamin C content. They are usually pressed and filtered to make rose-hip syrup, as the fine hairs surrounding the seeds are unpleasant to eat (resembling itching powder). They can also be used to make herbal tea, jam, jelly and marmalade. They are also used to make pies and bread.
Rose hip.JPG