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  1. Flowering Nettle (Swedish: Nässlorna blomma) is a partly autobiographical novel written by the Swedish Nobel laureate Harry Martinson in 1935 and first translated into English by Naomi Walford in 1936.

  2. Urtica dioica, often known as common nettle, burn nettle, stinging nettle (although not all plants of this species sting) or nettle leaf, or just a nettle or stinger, is a herbaceous perennial flowering plant in the family Urticaceae.

  3. Nettles: A Field Guide. Nettle is conflicted. On one hand, she’ll sting you. On the other, she’ll nurture you and your garden’s plants, insects, and birds. The common, or stinging, nettle is a weed, and five of its six subspecies have aggressive hairs on its stems and leaves.

  4. › wiki › UrticaUrtica - Wikipedia

    Urtica is a genus of flowering plants in the family Urticaceae. Many species have stinging hairs and may be called nettles or stinging nettles (the latter name applying particularly to U. dioica ).

  5. 10 de jul. de 2024 · Spotted dead nettle is non-toxic and edible by humans and animals. Although it has a bitter, peppery taste, it contains vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, and antifungal and antibacterial properties. It is used in cooking teas, salad, stew, quiche, and smoothies.

  6. 21 de ene. de 2024 · Foraging for stinging nettles can be both a fulfilling and practical endeavor, providing foragers with an abundant source of vitamins and minerals. The practice necessitates a level of skill and knowledge to ensure the nettles are harvested safely and sustainably.

  7. Urtica urens is a herbaceous annual flowering plant with erect or ascending stems, often branched from the base and up to 2 feet (60 cm) tall. The bright green leaves are oval, sharp-tipped, deeply toothed, and up to 1.6 inches (4 cm) long. The lower leaves are shorter than their stalks. The tiny flowers are creamy-white.