09
may
yarrows-oil

Yarrow's oil

Yarrow, also known as Martin Grass, Wildflower, Dogwood, is a great soothing and is also useful for excessive sweating.

400 g of Yarrow flowers, 1 L of almond oil

Put  to soak for 30 days 400 g of fresh flowers of Yarrow in almond oil. After maceration time, apply the oil obtained out of irritation, redness and rash.

25
apr
red-onions-pudding

Red Onions Pudding

Cut the red onions into julienne strips and cook them in the butter. Add salt and pepper as your liking. After cooking, whisk the artichokes with the mix and add pecorino cheese, 4 eggs and cream. Mix them well. Than let it cool. Butter the molds and fill them with the mixture. Bake in a bain marie (in a pan with water) for about 30 minutes at 170 degrees.
You can make it with many other different vegetables like zucchini, with leeks, asparagus (the vegetables we have in this period)

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05
oct
lemon-balm

Lemon balm

Lemon Balm was dedicated to the goddess Diana, and used medicinally by the Greeks some 2,000 years ago. In the Middles Ages lemon balm was used to soothe tension, to dress wounds, and as a cure for toothache, skin eruptions, mad dog bites, crooked necks, and sickness during pregnancy. It was even said to prevent baldness. As a medicinal plant, lemon balm has traditionally been employed against bronchial inflammation, earache, fever, flatulence, headaches, high blood pressure, influenza, mood...

10
jul
spirulina
05
dec
chamomile

chamomile

Chamomile or camomile (/ˈkæmɵml/ KAM-ə-meel or /ˈkæmɵml/ KAM-ə-myl)is the common name for several daisy-like plants of the family Asteraceae that are commonly used to make herb infusions to serve various medicinal purposes. Popular uses of chamomile preparations include treating hay fever, inflammation, muscle spasm, menstrual disorders, insomnia, ulcers, gastrointestinal disorder, and hemorrhoids.
The word "chamomile" derives, via French and Latin, from Greek χαμαίμηλον...

27
feb
shampoo-fai-da-te-alla-farina-di-ceci