07
jan
2016

chervil

Chervil ( Anthriscus cerefolium), sometimes called garden chervil to distinguish it from similar plants also called chervil, or French parsley, is a delicate annual herb related to parsley. It is commonly used to season mild-flavoured dishes and is a constituent of the French herb mixture fines herbes.

Chervil is used, particularly in France, to season poultry, seafood, young spring vegetables (such as carrots), soups, and sauces. More delicate than parsley, it has a faint taste of liquorice or aniseed.
Chervil is one of the four traditional French fines herbes, along with tarragon, chives, and parsley, which are essential to French cooking.Unlike the more pungent, robust herbs, thyme, rosemary, etc., which can take prolonged cooking, the fines herbes are added at the last minute, to salads, omelettes, and soups

Chervil has had various uses in folk medicine. It was claimed to be useful as a digestive aid, for lowering high blood pressure, and, infused with vinegar, for curing hiccups.Besides its digestive properties, it is used as a mild stimulant. Chervil has also been implicated in "strimmer dermatitis", or phytophotodermatitis, due to spray from weed trimmers and other forms of contact. Other plants in the family Apiaceae can have similar effects

31
oct
tarragon

Tarragon

Tarragon (Artemisia dracunculus) is a species of perennial herb in the sunflower family. It is widespread in the wild across much of Eurasia and North America, and is cultivated for culinary and medicinal purposes in many lands

Tarragon has an aromatic property reminiscent of anise, due to the presence of estragole, a known carcinogen and teratogen in mice.

Tarragon is one of the four fines herbes of French cooking, and is particularly suitable for chicken, fish and egg dishes. Tarragon is...

11
feb
how-to-make-soap

How to make Soap

Make scented soap is simple and also you can rediscover the pleasure of doing from you that these days does not hurt your wallet, health and the environment.

How to make SOAP at home, here are the necessary ingredients:

- olive oil
- lye
- distilled water or tap water

As utensils you will need:

- an electronic scale
- a stainless steel pot
- a meat thermometer that goes from -10 to + 110 degrees Celsius
- a wooden or stainless steel spoon for stirring
- a wooden spoon for mixing
- a...

25
jan
schiacciata-alla-fiorentina-of-deli-shop
10
oct
highlighters-chestnut

Highlighters Chestnut

October is time for chestnuts, here are some natural remedies with peels or chestnut leaves chestnut dried

The boiling water chestnut is a hair highlighters. If you have brown hair will need to boil the skins in water chestnuts or chestnuts same for twenty minutes; however if you have blond hair put to boil the water chestnut leaves (preferably dried) for 20 minutes.
To obtain copper hues to dark hair, and golden hair clear, let cool the infusion and wet hair still soft after shampooing.

27
aug
k-and-c-vitamins

K and C Vitamins

The "green food" is good and good kids!

Vitamin K is found in leafy green vegetables, cauliflower and green tea.
It promotes and stanching bone metabolism and kidney functions.

Dont ever miss at every meal a fruit or a green vegetable.

Vitamin C is found in citrus fruits, tomatoes, strawberries, peppers, broccoli and potatoes.
Is antioxidant, stimulates the immune system, mantine bone health and promotes the functioning of the sexual organs.

We recommend at least a citrus juice per day; is...

03
oct
cumin

Cumin

Cumin is a flowering plant in the family Apiaceae, native from the east Mediterranean to India. It is an aromatic spice with a distinctive bitter flavor and strong, warm aroma due to its abundant oil content.
Cumin "seeds" are actually the small dried fruit of an annual plant in the parsley family.
Native to the Mediterranean, cumin is hotter to the taste, lighter in color, and larger than caraway, another spice it's sometimes confused with. Sold whole or ground, the seeds come in three colors:...

Magazine

La bottega del mulino n°1

Download