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How to grow mustard: "Is making your own mustard worth the effort? Considering that a small jar of good Dijon can cost up to $6, it is indeed. About a dollar’s worth of seed will produce a pantry shelf full of fine and fancy mustards and more greens than you can shake a salad spinner at."


Mustard is an ordinary-looking little seed with an impressive ability to grow into a mighty plant that’s highly prolific. Its reputation as both a seed with great promise and great piquancy is supported by numerous passages found everywhere from the Bible to Shakespeare. The Mustard Seeds by Karen Mueller Bryson

from Worts + Cunning Apothecary

Eye of Newt: Mustard Seed The Mustard Seed Brassica nigra is a potent ingredient in the spells of Witches.  Eye of Newt is said to aid in traveling through the air as well as protect against the cold (and cold...

from The Art of Manliness

Edible Wild Plants: 19 Wild Plants You Can Eat to Survive in the Wild

White mustard is found in the wild in many parts of the world. It blooms between February and March. You can eat all parts of the plant- seeds, flowers, and leaves.


Identifying and Harvesting Edible and Medicinal Plants in Wild (and Not So Wild) Places Garlic Mustard in Bud


Many people do not know that a mustard seed plant is the same plant as a mustard greens plant. The seeds can be used as a spice in cooking. Learning how to grow mustard seeds is easy, and this article will help.


Growing mustards is something that may be unfamiliar to many gardeners, but this spicy green is quick and easy to grow. Planting mustard greens in your garden will help you add a healthy and tasty food to your vegetable garden harvest. Growing Mustards: How To Plant and Grow Mustard Greens


Garlic Mustard Root = Wild-Style Horseradish

Garlic Mustard Plant Identification page from our book Foraging & Feasting: A Field Guide and Wild Food Cookbook by Dina Falconi; illustrated by Wendy Hollender.

from The Craftsy Blog

5 Common Weeds You Didn't Know You Could Eat + Wild Food Recipes

Weed it or eat it? - 5 weeds you probably didn't know you could eat.Garlic mustard plant, dandelions, purslane, lambsquarters, plantain.


Mustard seeds have been highly prized culinary oil-seeds being in use since earlier times. The seeds are fruit pods obtained from mustard plant, in the Brassica family. Some of close members of mustards in this family include cabbage, broccoli, brussels-sprouts, etc. Scientific name: Brassica juncea. Mustards are native to Asia Minor, but these days cultivated as one of the main commercial crop in Canada, India, China, and temperate climates of European region.