Jefferson County, Colorado (KDVR) — Hiking in the woods is nourishment for the soul. For Erica Davis, it’s also body food.
Davis has been teaching wildlife foraging for the last ten years.
“There’s something really magical about the connection that plants are our food,” Davis said. It’s an onion. It smells like garlic and onions.”
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“It’s tree resin, the sap that trees release when they’re injured. It’s firm and has a glass-like fracture surface, so the hard resin is chewable. It’s like the original chewing gum.” ‘ says Davis.
Davis warns of the dangers of going out into the hills and eating whatever looks good. Certain mushrooms and berries that closely resemble edibles can be poisonous. Davis strongly recommends taking a course in wild food gathering, doing research, getting a book, and going with someone who knows better than you before you take anything from the forest into your body. To do.
Nature has never tasted so good.
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