Are Salicylates In Hawthorn Berries

Are Salicylates In Hawthorn Berries – Bryn Euryn Nature Reserve, Red-tailed Bumblebee, Red Carousel, Grey-green Tree Lichen, Hairy Rock Cress, Hawthorn in Bloom, May Flower, Burnet Lettuce, Bryn Euryn Wildflowers

The last day of May was overcast and cool, but I wanted to go back to Bryn to photograph a plant I had noticed there on the rocky cliffs among the rock roses, but had forgotten about until I got home. Today I took a different route to the summit, crossing the grassy glade to see what I could find there.

Are Salicylates In Hawthorn Berries

There are many plantains whose flowers I find fascinating, each looking a little different from the other.

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The star of the flower show today was definitely May, the flowering hawthorn. Perhaps we can all “make an impact” now that May is upon us, both the bloom and the month.

Near where I stopped to photograph the Mayflower, I spotted the more unusual Salad Burnet plant. This is one of those plants that is very easy to overlook as it seems to really blend in with its surroundings, but once you have it in your mind you notice them in other places.

On a rocky outcrop were low growing common rock roses, bird’s foot, vetch, almost over the top but attracting the attention of a few small ginger-headed bumblebees, small patches of wild thyme and taller hawkweed flowers.

I didn’t get a particularly good shot of a bee, but  I loved the lichen-covered rock in this one.

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The bird’s foot trefoil piece had helpfully placed itself near the edge of a cliff, so taking a photo at eye level was a good option. I didn’t notice “The Cuckoo” until I looked at the picture. I had forgotten about Cuckoo-spit. I have to remember what generated it, some kind of trip I think.

There seem to be masses of the beautiful blue Germander Speedwell here this year, I don’t remember it being so prolific before.

At last I got up and approached the place where the plant I had come to find was; it’s probably not as exciting as you’d expect, but I’m glad I found it. The plant is Hairy Rock Cress, an unassuming little plant with tiny white flowers like most members of the cress family, not at all showy like its golden flowering neighbours, but interesting nonetheless. Although the flower is almost finished and will sprout.

Means sunflower. They don’t bother to open on dull or wet days, especially the tiny blooms of Hoary Rockrose.

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It was getting pretty late, but there was one more distraction to stop me before I headed back down the hill. A Mistletoe Thrush was hunting along the path around the edge of the cliffs which I had to stay and watch as I had not seen one here before. As I flew away with my gatherings I took a picture at the top of a lovely ash tree which has the houses of Ross-on-Sea below peeking through its leaves.

On my way down through the woods I noticed very beautiful lichens of oakmoss hanging from some branches; I don’t know why I didn’t notice it before, there’s quite a bit of it.

Almost at the bottom of the hill I couldn’t resist taking one last photo of a red bee that was either digging a hole or looking for an existing one to spend the night in.

Cowslip, dandelion, early purple orchid, cowslip flower folklore, stag fern, hawthorn in bloom, welsh poppy, white-tailed bumblebee, wild strawberry, wild flowers of Bryn Euryn, woodland flowers, woodpecker

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Bryn Euryn Local Nature Reserve is a popular spot for a wide variety of walkers and is not usually where I head if I want a long leisurely walk. But if you happen to get it right, there are times when you can wander around and pretty much have the place to yourself. So it was on a wet afternoon a few weeks ago when I went there just to see what there was to see.

The small clearing next to the parking lot was golden with dandelions that attracted the attention of scores of bumble bees.

Stag fern. The plants grow on neutral and limestone-rich substrates, including moist soil and moist cracks in old walls, most often in shady situations, but sometimes in full sun.

The plants are unusual in the fern genus in having simple, undivided leaves. The leaves are 10–60 cm long and 3–6 cm wide, with sori (A sorus (pl.

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Is the main axis of the inflorescence or spike. In ferns, this is also the part of the axis to which the fins are attached.

The plant’s common name derives from the shape of its leaves, thought to resemble a deer’s tongue: hart is an Old English alternative word for “deer”

While still in the cover of the forest, I spotted a Long-tailed Tit foraging in the tree branches and Song Thrushes on the trail also hunting. Saw and heard a few robins, blue and great tits and chiffchaff. A family of Magpies were also out and about, five of them up near the top, and there were Green Finches further down around the car park.

I changed my route slightly today, mainly to avoid the climb through the forest, which was very muddy and quite slippery, opting instead for a pavement that leads around the foot of the Bryn (hill). Fortunately, since it was more open and less shaded, there were plants growing here that I would otherwise have missed.

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It looks a lot like a miniature garden strawberry and similarly produces delicious little sweet berries. It is a very common plant in the British Isles and Western Europe, growing in all but highly acidic or waterlogged soils.

The fibrous stems bear 3 oval leaves, also fibrous and bright glossy green. The leaflets have strong lateral veins, widest above the middle with sharp marginal teeth.

I was really pleased to find welsh poppies in flower here, I had them in my garden when we lived in South Wales and loved them especially when planted amongst blue forget-me-nots.

) is a perennial plant native to south-west England, Wales, Ireland and western Europe. Its preferred habitat is moist, shady places on rocky soil, and although its common name is ‘Welsh poppy’, it is also native to south-west England, Wales, Ireland and western Europe. In its westernmost locations it is increasingly found on more open ground with less cover. It is also particularly well adapted to colonize gaps and cracks in rocks and stones, allowing it to colonize urban environments, sometimes growing between paving slabs and along the edges of walls. Nature’s Answer Hawthorn Berries

Another favorite plant from my childhood, cowslip, was also present here, growing along the edges of the path, so I was sure there would be more once I reached the grassy slope of the lower slope. I was not disappointed, there were beautiful tables of them.

Also known as Herb Peter, Paigle, Peggle, Key Flower, Key of Heaven, Fairy Cups, Petty Mulleins, Crewel, Buckles, Palsywort, Plumrocks.

According to folklore, cow grasses first grew from the ground where Saint Peter dropped his keys and this is recorded in the French, German and Old English names (clef de Saint Pierre, Schlusselblumen and Key of Heaven respectively). The name cowslip, on the other hand, is derived from the Old English name,

Despite the sharp choice of habitat, lingonberry flowers have a lovely, almost apricot-like aroma and not so long ago were reliably abundant enough to be picked and used to make a deliciously aromatic lingonberry wine. (Now, of course, it’s illegal to pick flowers from the wild, so if you want to try, you’ll need to find an alternative source.) Cowslip is often found on more open ground than

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(primrose), including open fields, meadows and coastal dunes and cliff tops. Nowadays, the seeds are often included in wildflower seed mixes used for landscaping along highway banks and similar earthworks where the plants can be seen in dense stands.

Traditional medicinal uses of lingonberry are widespread, and various parts of the plant are still commonly used to treat a variety of complaints, such as lung disease, insomnia, gout, arthritis and anxiety. The herb is also known to have a beneficial effect on the heart. (Active ingredients include saponin glycosides including primulinic acid, primulaveroside and primveroside; volatile oil; tannins; flavonoids including luteolin, apigenin, kaempferol and quercetin; phenolic glycosides). Its flowers and leaves are rich in vitamin C and beta-carotene, potassium, calcium, sodium and salicylates, which help strengthen the immune system through its antioxidant properties and by lowering cholesterol levels.

Cow’s milk can effectively relieve headaches, but it is not recommended for people who are allergic to aspirin due to its high content of salicylates (the main base of aspirin).

This herb is also used in cosmetics, it is used as an ingredient in face creams for its regenerating effect.

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The cowslips were lovely, but an even greater delight were the orchids, masses of pretty early purples.

Finally looking up from ground level and flowers, I was surprised to realize that the highest peak in our view from here to the mountains of Snowdonia actually had snow